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NSW SES Advice

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Road Conditions

42

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No Fire Incidents to display

Current Level-m
Minor-
Moderate-
Major-

Location: (-28.6412, 153.4116)

Current Level-m
Minor-
Moderate-
Major-

Location: (-28.7213, 153.3623)

Current Level-m
Minor-
Moderate-
Major-

Location: (-28.73287658, 153.225306)

Current Level-m
Minor-
Moderate-
Major-

Location: (-28.7365, 153.164)

Current Level0.58m
Minor-
Moderate-
Major-

Location: (-28.7396, 153.0769)

Current Level-m
Minor-
Moderate-
Major-

Location: (-28.74600172, 153.3517401)

Current Level-m
Minor-
Moderate-
Major-

Location: (-28.7561, 153.3955)

Current Level1.56m
Minor-
Moderate-
Major-

Location: (-28.785411789772, 153.30253892785)

Current Level1.56m
Minor-
Moderate-
Major-

Location: (-28.795754714028, 153.24019647555)

Current Level1.50m
Minor-
Moderate-
Major-

Location: (-28.845709492362, 153.2668938144)

Current Level-m
Minor-
Moderate-
Major-

Location: (-28.87513201, 153.3677303)

Current Level1.24m
Minor3.4m
Moderate5m
Major5.7m

Location: (-28.983801959254, 153.28723404683)

Current Level1.19m
Minor3m
Moderate4.5m
Major5m

Location: (-29.03345558948, 153.27761472168)

Current Level0.98m
Minor3.2m
Moderate3.7m
Major4.2m

Location: (-29.071149, 153.342364)

Current Level1.03m
Minor-
Moderate-
Major-

Location: (-29.084582388305, 153.3385605986)

Current Level0.86m
Minor-
Moderate-
Major-

Location: (-29.096030468402, 153.32625612653)

Time Off:23/02/2024 09:00:00
Est. Time On:23/02/2024 15:30:00
No. of Customers affected:15
Reason:General network maintenance
Last Updated:23/02/2024 09:03:04
Incident IDINCD-84755-r

CategorySCHEDULED ROADWORK, null, Planned
Advice

Check signage

Exercise caution

Traffic controllers will be on site to direct motorists. Motorists are advised to allow approximately 10 minutes of additional travel time.

Speed Limit40
Schedule

Affected

Both directions

Weekdays - (7:00am - 6:00pm)

RoadsBruxner Highway, Tatham Road, South Gundurimba

View more details

Location: (-28.888808, 153.2288)

CategoryHAZARD, Road damage, Unplanned
Advice

Exercise caution

Flood recovery works are ongoing. See tweed.nsw.gov.au/roadworks for updates.

RoadsMidginbil Road, Midginbil
OrganisationTweed Shire Council
02 6670 2400
tsc@tweed.nsw.gov.au
http://www.tweed.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.5028756, 153.2655019)

CategoryHAZARD, Road damage, Unplanned
Advice

Allow extra travel time

Reduced speed limit

Portable traffic lights will allow motorists to pass in one direction at a time.

Diversions

Landslip occurred in February 2022 Flood. Road open to one lane of traffic, controlled by portable traffic lights. Recommended through traffic use alternative route; local traffic access preferred.

Speed Limit60
RoadsKoonorigan Road, Nimbin Road, Koonorigan
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.69231, 153.230717)

CategoryHAZARD, Road damage, Unplanned
Advice

Exercise caution

Reduce your speed

Drive with caution due to extensive road damage. Thank you for your patience.

RoadsDavis Road, Jiggi
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.6754378, 153.1848968)

CategoryHAZARD, Road damage, Unplanned
Advice

Use an alternative route

Allow extra travel time

Local residents access only.

Diversions

Road damaged due to landslips and wash-outs in February 2022 Flood. Drivers strongly recommended to use alternative route; local traffic access preferred.

Speed Limit60
RoadsTerania Creek Road, Mill Street, Terania Creek
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.6713442, 153.2823978)

CategoryHAZARD, Road damage, Unplanned
Advice

Use an alternative route

Allow extra travel time

Single lane traffic suitable for light vehicles past landslip.

Diversions

Road damaged due to landslips and wash-outs in February 2022 Flood. Drivers strongly recommended to use alternative route; local traffic access preferred.

Speed Limit60
RoadsWallace Road, Tuntable Creek
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.6324176, 153.2777287)

CategoryHAZARD, Road damage, Unplanned
Advice

Exercise caution

Reduce your speed

The road is open with caution. Pavement Damage.

RoadsGungas Road, Nimbin
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.5600205, 153.2525567)

CategoryCHANGED TRAFFIC CONDITIONS, Load limit, Unplanned
Advice

Exercise caution

Use an alternative route

5T Load Limit Applied to Fernside Bridge

RoadsFernside Road, Fernside
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.794148, 153.1702227)

CategoryHAZARD, Road damage, Unplanned
Advice

Reduced speed limit

Exercise caution

Single lane closure due to an earlier landslip.

Speed Limit40
RoadsTuntable Creek Road, Rose Road, Tuntable Creek, Beardow Road
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.6121706, 153.2689907)

CategorySCHEDULED ROADWORK, Bridge work, Planned
Advice

Allow extra travel time

Reduce your speed

The existing bridge will remain open to traffic whilst we construct the new bridge. However, there will be temporary traffic control measures in place with some delays periodically during the day.  


Please commute through the worksite at low speed, obey adjusted speed limits and directions from any traffic controllers, and drive carefully. We would appreciate your cooperation with all traffic control and workplace protection measures to help keep everyone safe.


Schedule

Affected

Both directions

Every Day - (7:00am - 4:00pm)

RoadsStony Chute Road, Nimbin
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.6049839, 153.2088396)

CategorySCHEDULED ROADWORK, Bridge work, Planned
Advice

Allow extra travel time

Reduce your speed

The existing bridge will be open to traffic whilst the construction of the new bridge is being completed. However, there will be temporary traffic control measures in place with some delays periodically during the day. The 5T load limit on the existing bridge will remain in place. 


Schedule

Affected

Both directions

Every Day - (7:00am - 4:00pm)

RoadsRosehill Road, Tuncester
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.7924387, 153.2217462)

CategoryHAZARD, Road damage, Unplanned
Advice

Stay away

ROAD CLOSED DO NOT PROCEED - Between Stones Road and Rambaldinis Road - ROAD IN VULNERABLE CONDITION - DO NOT PROCEED

RoadsNaughtons Gap Road, Stones Road, Casino, rambaldini
OrganisationRichmond Valley Council
02 6660 0300
council@richmondvalley.nsw.gov.au
http://www.richmondvalley.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.8051462, 153.0952464)

CategoryCHANGED TRAFFIC CONDITIONS, Load limit, Unplanned
Advice

Allow extra travel time

Reduce your speed

15T Load Limit


Speed Limit40
RoadsCasino-Coraki Road, Tatham
OrganisationRichmond Valley Council
02 6660 0300
council@richmondvalley.nsw.gov.au
http://www.richmondvalley.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.9281182, 153.158321)

CategoryHAZARD, Road damage, Unplanned
Advice

Exercise caution

Use an alternative route

Speed Limit60
RoadsBentley Road, Bentley
OrganisationRichmond Valley Council
02 6660 0300
council@richmondvalley.nsw.gov.au
http://www.richmondvalley.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.7891843, 153.1387217)

CategoryCHANGED TRAFFIC CONDITIONS, Speed restrictions, Planned
Advice

Allow extra travel time

Reduced speed limit

Permanent reduced speed zone

15 Ton Load Limit on both bridge

Speed Limit40
Schedule

Affected

All directions

Every Day - (12:00am - 12:30am)

RoadsCasino-Coraki Road, Tatham
OrganisationRichmond Valley Council
02 6660 0300
council@richmondvalley.nsw.gov.au
http://www.richmondvalley.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.9269749, 153.157867)

CategoryCHANGED TRAFFIC CONDITIONS, Load limit, Unplanned
Advice

Exercise caution

Use an alternative route

5 Tonne Load Limit on Broadwater Bridge from 26/10/23

RoadsBroadwater Bridge Road, Broadwater
OrganisationRichmond Valley Council
02 6660 0300
council@richmondvalley.nsw.gov.au
http://www.richmondvalley.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-29.0132034, 153.4305939)

CategoryHAZARD, Landslide, Unplanned
Advice

Reduced speed limit

Allow extra travel time

Landslip. Proceed with caution. One lane open with traffic lights.

Speed Limit40
RoadsSneaths Road, Wollongbar
OrganisationBallina Shire Council
1300 864 444
council@ballina.nsw.gov.au
http://www.ballina.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.8083392, 153.4231445)

CategoryHAZARD, Debris, Unplanned
Advice

Avoid the area

Stay away

Knights Bridge is Closed due to Debris over Bridge. Council is working to clear the debris.

RoadsQuilty Road, Cawongla Road, Rock Valley
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.7131948, 153.15119)

CategoryHAZARD, Debris, Unplanned
Advice

Exercise caution

Never drive through floodwater

RoadsBoyle Road, Koonorigan
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.7337843, 153.224718)

CategoryCHANGED TRAFFIC CONDITIONS, Road Closure, Unplanned
Advice

Avoid the area

Stay away

Road has been damaged from flooding. No public access. Local Access Only.

RoadsGungas Road, Nimbin
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.5732795, 153.2471135)

CategoryCHANGED TRAFFIC CONDITIONS, Load limit, Unplanned
Advice

Check signage

Exercise caution

5 Tonne Load Limit - Light Vehicles Only

RoadsSpring Grove Road, Spring Grove
OrganisationRichmond Valley Council
02 6660 0300
council@richmondvalley.nsw.gov.au
http://www.richmondvalley.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.837989, 153.122751)

CategorySCHEDULED ROADWORK, Slope stabilisation, Planned
Advice

Exercise caution

Expect delays

Traffic lights in operation.

RoadsKyogle Road, Mount Burrell
OrganisationTweed Shire Council
02 6670 2400
tsc@tweed.nsw.gov.au
http://www.tweed.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.4934174, 153.2037898)

CategoryCHANGED TRAFFIC CONDITIONS, Load limit, Unplanned
Advice

Allow extra travel time

Plan your journey

A 5-tonne load limit is in place on Skyline Road Bridge, East Lismore, due to sunken approaches at both ends of the bridge.

Diversions

Heavy vehicles are requested to use Durheim Road as an alternative route.

RoadsSkyline Road, East Lismore
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.834918, 153.2976337)

CategorySCHEDULED ROADWORK, Upgrade, Planned
Advice

Use an alternative route

Allow extra travel time

Roadworks commencing 15 January 2024 to upgrade O'Flynn Street between High Street and New Ballina Road.


Local residents will be allowed access.


One-way traffic movement (southbound) will be permanently implemented effective 15 January 2024, starting at Beardow Street and ending in the vicinity of 57 O'Flynn Street.

Diversions

Detours available via High Street and Simes Street.

Schedule

Affected

Southbound

Weekdays - (7:00am - 4:00pm)

RoadsO'Flynn Street, High Street, Lismore Heights, New Ballina Road
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.802914, 153.295853)

CategoryCHANGED TRAFFIC CONDITIONS, Road Closure, Unplanned
Advice

Avoid the area

Use an alternative route

RoadsNaughtons Gap Road, 930 Naughtons Gap Road, Naughtons Gap, Rambaldinis Road
OrganisationRichmond Valley Council
02 6660 0300
council@richmondvalley.nsw.gov.au
http://www.richmondvalley.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.797002, 153.107949)

CategoryCHANGED TRAFFIC CONDITIONS, Road Closure, Unplanned
Advice

Use an alternative route

Use diversions

Terania Street will be closed to through traffic between Tweed and Peate streets.

Diversions

A detour for all heavy and light vehicles is available via Wilson Street, Elliott Road and Ballina Road. Light vehicles can access Bridge and Terania streets via Dawson and Woodlark streets, which are not suitable for heavy vehicles. Motorists should allow up to 10 minutes extra travel time. A detour for pedestrians and cyclists is available from Terania Street via Pine, Crane and Tweed streets. Heavy and light vehicle drivers should plan their journey and allow extra travel time, drive to the conditions and follow the directions of signs and traffic control. Please keep to speed limits and follow the direction of traffic controllers and signs. 

RoadsTerania Street, Lismore
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.8021601, 153.2711864)

CategorySCHEDULED ROADWORK, Bridge work, Planned
Advice

Allow extra travel time

Reduce your speed

It is projected that the duration of each bridge closure will be about 30 minutes, between the hours of 9am and 3pm.

 

In addition, a full closure of Waddington Bridge will be required from 4pm on Friday, 1 March through to 7am on Monday, 4 March. This timeline is also subject to suitable weather.

 

During the bridge closures drivers travelling to Lismore will be required to detour via Mountain Top Road and should allow for significant additional travel time. A temporary pedestrian pathway will be made available for residents to cross Waddington Bridge, however this will not be suitable for disabled or elderly pedestrians.

 

Due to the nature of the works and the prevailing site conditions, an alternative vehicular access (side track) is not possible.


Schedule

Affected

Both directions

Every Day - (7:00am - 4:00pm)

RoadsJiggi Road, Jiggi
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.704912, 153.191258)

CategorySCHEDULED ROADWORK, Maintenance, Planned
Advice

Allow extra travel time

Expect delays

Traffic controllers will be on site to direct motorists.

RoadsTuntable Creek Road, tuntable creek
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.6056673, 153.2668908)

CategorySCHEDULED ROADWORK, null, Planned
Advice

Allow extra travel time

Expect delays

Traffic controllers will be on site to direct motorists. Delays of 30 minutes expected during night works.

RoadsNimbin Road, nimbin
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.6259182, 153.2167211)

CategorySCHEDULED ROADWORK, null, Planned
Advice

Expect delays

Use an alternative route

Traffic controllers will be on site to direct motorists.

RoadsDorroughby Road, Arthur Road, Corndale
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.6983295, 153.3613829)

CategorySCHEDULED ROADWORK, Upgrade, Planned
Advice

Allow extra travel time

Expect delays

Traffic controllers will be on site to direct motorists. Local residents will be allowed access.

Diversions

Use Frame Road

RoadsRogerson Road, Tatham Road, South Gundurimba
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.9150524, 153.2351544)

CategoryADVERSE WEATHER, Water over road, Unplanned
Advice

Exercise caution

Never drive through floodwater

Water Over Road - Drive with Caution

RoadsLindendale Road, Wollongbar
OrganisationBallina Shire Council
1300 864 444
council@ballina.nsw.gov.au
http://www.ballina.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.8305074, 153.3962029)

CategoryHAZARD, Landslide, Unplanned
Advice

Use diversions

Avoid the area

For information about the reconstruction project click here

Diversions

Via Federal Drive, Whian Road and Kings Road

RoadsFederal Drive, Federal
OrganisationByron Shire Council
02 6626 7000
council@byron.nsw.gov.au
http://www.byron.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.6416837, 153.4504622)

CategoryCHANGED TRAFFIC CONDITIONS, null, Planned
Advice

Check signage

Use an alternative route

A 2.8m height restriction is in place.

RoadsAlexandra Parade, North Lismore
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.797535, 153.2736094)

CategorySCHEDULED ROADWORK, Bridge work, Planned
Advice

Allow extra travel time

Reduce your speed

Council wishes to advise that refurbishment works to the decking of Waddington Bridge on Jiggi Road, Jiggi will result in the bridge being closed intermittently from Thursday, 15 February until approximately early March 2024. This timeline is dependent upon fine weather and conducive work conditions. 


It is projected that the duration of each bridge closure will be about 30 minutes, between the hours of 9am and 3pm. 

Schedule

Affected

Both directions

Every Day - (7:00am - 11:00pm)

RoadsJiggi Road, Jiggi
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.6892616, 153.1835237)

CategorySCHEDULED ROADWORK, null, Planned
Advice

Check signage

Reduce your speed

RoadsO'Flynn Street, Lismore Heights
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.805191, 153.297916)

CategorySCHEDULED ROADWORK, null, Planned
Advice

Use an alternative route

A full closure of Waddington Bridge will be required from 4pm on Friday, 1 March through to 7am on Monday, 4 March. This timeline is also subject to suitable weather.

 

During the bridge closures drivers travelling to Lismore will be required to detour via Mountain Top Road and should allow for significant additional travel time. A temporary pedestrian pathway will be made available for residents to cross Waddington Bridge, however this will not be suitable for disabled or elderly pedestrians.

 

Due to the nature of the works and the prevailing site conditions, an alternative vehicular access (side track) is not possible.

Schedule

Closed

Both directions

Every Day - (all day - )

Closed

Both directions

Every Night - (all day - )

RoadsJiggi Road, Jiggi
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.689264, 153.1835243)

CategorySCHEDULED ROADWORK, null, Planned
Advice

Allow extra travel time

Expect delays

RoadsIndustry Drive, Military Road, East Lismore
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.821685, 153.2998026)

CategorySCHEDULED ROADWORK, null, Planned
Advice

Reduce your speed

Allow extra travel time

Please commute through the job site/s at low speed, obey traffic control instructions and drive carefully. We would appreciate your cooperation with all traffic control and workplace protection measures to help keep everyone safe.


Schedule

Affected

Both directions

Every Day - (7:00am - 4:00pm)

RoadsRichmond Hill Road, Richmond Hill
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.792498, 153.357141)

CategorySCHEDULED ROADWORK, null, Planned
Advice

Check signage

Exercise caution

Schedule

Affected

All directions

Wednesday - (7:30am - 4:30pm)

Affected

All directions

Thursday - (7:30am - 4:30pm)

Affected

All directions

Friday - (7:30am - 4:30pm)

Affected

All directions

Tuesday - (7:30am - 4:30pm)

RoadsSpring Grove Road, Gores Road, Spring Grove, Battistuzzi Rd
OrganisationRichmond Valley Council
02 6660 0300
council@richmondvalley.nsw.gov.au
http://www.richmondvalley.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.833146, 153.156129)

CategorySCHEDULED ROADWORK, null, Planned
Advice

Check signage

Exercise caution

Schedule

Affected

All directions

Monday - (7:30am - 4:30pm)

Affected

All directions

Tuesday - (7:30am - 4:30pm)

Affected

All directions

Wednesday - (7:30am - 4:30pm)

Affected

All directions

Thursday - (7:30am - 4:30pm)

Affected

All directions

Friday - (7:30am - 4:30pm)

RoadsNaughtons Gap Road, 925 Naughtons Gap Road, Naughtons Gap
OrganisationRichmond Valley Council
02 6660 0300
council@richmondvalley.nsw.gov.au
http://www.richmondvalley.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-28.7968752, 153.1070393)

CategorySCHEDULED ROADWORK, null, Planned
Advice

Check signage

Exercise caution

Schedule

Affected

All directions

Monday - (7:30am - 4:30pm)

Affected

All directions

Tuesday - (7:30am - 4:30pm)

Affected

All directions

Wednesday - (7:30am - 4:30pm)

Affected

All directions

Thursday - (7:30am - 4:30pm)

Affected

All directions

Friday - (7:30am - 4:30pm)

RoadsBroadwater Bridge Road, Broadwater Bridge, Broadwater
OrganisationLismore City Council
02 6625 0500
council@lismore.nsw.gov.au
http://www.lismore.nsw.gov.au

View more details

Location: (-29.0127873, 153.4300523)

No Traffic Cameras to display

No Road Closures to display

Wilsons River at Woodlawn College (203402)

MeasureValue
Level 11.563m

Location: (-28.7854117898, 153.3025389278)

Richmond River at Coraki (203403)

MeasureValue
Level 11.218m

Location: (-28.9838019593, 153.2872340468)

Richmond River at Woodburn (203412)

MeasureValue
Level 10.977m

Location: (-29.071149, 153.342364)

Wilsons River at East Gundurimba (203427)

MeasureValue
Level 11.48m

Location: (-28.8457094924, 153.2668938144)

Rocky Mouth Creek at Rocky Mouth Creek (203432)

MeasureValue
Level 10.863m

Location: (-29.0960304684, 153.3262561265)

Leycester Creek at Tuncester (203443)

MeasureValue
Level 11.557m

Location: (-28.795754714, 153.2401964755)

Richmond River at Bungawalbin (203450)

MeasureValue
Level 11.172m

Location: (-29.0334555895, 153.2776147217)

Tucombil Canal at Tucombil Highway Bridge (203480)

MeasureValue
Level 11.031m

Location: (-29.0845823883, 153.3385605986)

Huonbrook at Wilsons Creek Road (558049)

MeasureValue
Rainlast 3 hours: 0 last 6 hours: 0 last 24 hours: 0 last 96 hours: 12.5

Location: (-28.55212291, 153.3856478)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0 mm

Location: (-28.5314, 153.3151)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 2:45:00 pm1.001 metres
23/02/2024 2:30:00 pm1.038 metres
23/02/2024 2:15:00 pm1.061 metres
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm1.096 metres
23/02/2024 1:45:00 pm1.119 metres
23/02/2024 1:30:00 pm1.163 metres
23/02/2024 1:15:00 pm1.196 metres
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm1.239 metres
23/02/2024 12:45:00 pm1.287 metres
23/02/2024 12:30:00 pm1.341 metres
23/02/2024 12:15:00 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 12:00:00 pm1.429 metres

Location: (-29.0734, 153.3413)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 3:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0 mm

Location: (-28.6792, 153.2775)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 3:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0 mm

Location: (-28.5276, 153.1519)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 1:26:24 pm0.75 metres
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0 mm

Location: (-28.7278, 153.4622)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 2:45:00 pm1.241 metres
23/02/2024 2:30:00 pm1.263 metres
23/02/2024 2:15:00 pm1.294 metres
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm1.326 metres
23/02/2024 1:45:00 pm1.356 metres
23/02/2024 1:30:00 pm1.397 metres
23/02/2024 1:15:00 pm1.411 metres
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm1.434 metres
23/02/2024 12:45:00 pm1.44 metres
23/02/2024 12:30:00 pm1.433 metres
23/02/2024 12:15:00 pm1.418 metres
23/02/2024 12:00:00 pm1.402 metres

Location: (-28.9883, 153.2883)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 3:01:30 pm0.67 metres
23/02/2024 2:56:31 pm0.68 metres
23/02/2024 2:44:30 pm0.69 metres
23/02/2024 2:05:30 pm0.69 metres
23/02/2024 1:44:30 pm0.66 metres
23/02/2024 1:37:30 pm0.65 metres
23/02/2024 1:33:30 pm0.64 metres
23/02/2024 1:27:31 pm0.63 metres
23/02/2024 1:22:30 pm0.62 metres
23/02/2024 1:18:31 pm0.61 metres
23/02/2024 1:13:31 pm0.6 metres
23/02/2024 1:09:30 pm0.59 metres
23/02/2024 1:04:31 pm0.58 metres
23/02/2024 12:58:30 pm0.57 metres
23/02/2024 12:54:31 pm0.56 metres
23/02/2024 12:51:31 pm0.55 metres
23/02/2024 12:47:31 pm0.54 metres
23/02/2024 12:42:31 pm0.53 metres
23/02/2024 12:38:30 pm0.52 metres
23/02/2024 12:35:31 pm0.51 metres
23/02/2024 12:30:30 pm0.5 metres
23/02/2024 12:26:35 pm0.49 metres
23/02/2024 12:22:30 pm0.48 metres
23/02/2024 12:19:30 pm0.47 metres
23/02/2024 12:15:30 pm0.46 metres
23/02/2024 12:10:30 pm0.45 metres
23/02/2024 12:07:30 pm0.44 metres
23/02/2024 12:04:30 pm0.43 metres

Location: (-28.81, 153.2733)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 3:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 2:55:55 pm1.17 metres
23/02/2024 2:53:55 pm1.16 metres
23/02/2024 2:45:54 pm1.17 metres
23/02/2024 2:43:54 pm1.16 metres
23/02/2024 2:34:08 pm1.17 metres
23/02/2024 2:09:51 pm1.16 metres
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 1:59:50 pm1.16 metres
23/02/2024 1:55:49 pm1.16 metres
23/02/2024 1:53:49 pm1.17 metres
23/02/2024 1:45:48 pm1.16 metres
23/02/2024 1:35:48 pm1.17 metres
23/02/2024 1:31:47 pm1.16 metres
23/02/2024 1:29:47 pm1.17 metres
23/02/2024 1:15:46 pm1.16 metres
23/02/2024 1:11:47 pm1.17 metres
23/02/2024 1:07:45 pm1.16 metres
23/02/2024 1:03:45 pm1.17 metres
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 12:55:44 pm1.16 metres
23/02/2024 12:49:44 pm1.17 metres
23/02/2024 12:35:44 pm1.16 metres
23/02/2024 12:25:45 pm1.17 metres
23/02/2024 12:07:43 pm1.16 metres

Location: (-28.6069, 153.2083)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 2:45:00 pm1.192 metres
23/02/2024 2:30:00 pm1.209 metres
23/02/2024 2:15:00 pm1.231 metres
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm1.258 metres
23/02/2024 1:45:00 pm1.288 metres
23/02/2024 1:30:00 pm1.321 metres
23/02/2024 1:15:00 pm1.359 metres
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm1.391 metres
23/02/2024 12:45:00 pm1.406 metres
23/02/2024 12:30:00 pm1.419 metres
23/02/2024 12:15:00 pm1.417 metres
23/02/2024 12:00:00 pm1.405 metres

Location: (-29.0333, 153.2783)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 1:17:49 pm1.16 metres
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0 mm

Location: (-28.7364, 153.1634)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 3:03:41 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 3:02:41 pm1.48 metres
23/02/2024 3:01:41 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 3:00:41 pm1.44 metres
23/02/2024 2:58:41 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 2:57:41 pm1.41 metres
23/02/2024 2:55:41 pm1.45 metres
23/02/2024 2:54:41 pm1.41 metres
23/02/2024 2:53:41 pm1.45 metres
23/02/2024 2:52:43 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 2:51:41 pm1.4 metres
23/02/2024 2:50:41 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 2:49:41 pm1.4 metres
23/02/2024 2:48:41 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 2:47:41 pm1.46 metres
23/02/2024 2:46:41 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 2:45:41 pm1.46 metres
23/02/2024 2:44:41 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 2:43:41 pm1.4 metres
23/02/2024 2:42:41 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 2:41:41 pm1.45 metres
23/02/2024 2:40:42 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 2:39:41 pm1.45 metres
23/02/2024 2:38:41 pm1.44 metres
23/02/2024 2:35:41 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 2:34:41 pm1.46 metres
23/02/2024 2:33:41 pm1.44 metres
23/02/2024 2:32:41 pm1.4 metres
23/02/2024 2:31:41 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 2:30:41 pm1.45 metres
23/02/2024 2:29:41 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 2:27:41 pm1.44 metres
23/02/2024 2:25:41 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 2:24:41 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 2:23:41 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 2:22:41 pm1.4 metres
23/02/2024 2:21:41 pm1.44 metres
23/02/2024 2:20:41 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 2:19:41 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 2:18:41 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 2:17:41 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 2:16:42 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 2:15:41 pm1.45 metres
23/02/2024 2:14:44 pm1.46 metres
23/02/2024 2:13:41 pm1.41 metres
23/02/2024 2:12:41 pm1.45 metres
23/02/2024 2:10:41 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 2:08:41 pm1.45 metres
23/02/2024 2:07:41 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 2:05:42 pm1.45 metres
23/02/2024 2:02:41 pm1.4 metres
23/02/2024 2:00:41 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 1:58:41 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 1:57:41 pm1.4 metres
23/02/2024 1:56:41 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 1:55:41 pm1.47 metres
23/02/2024 1:54:41 pm1.44 metres
23/02/2024 1:53:41 pm1.46 metres
23/02/2024 1:51:41 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 1:50:41 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 1:49:41 pm1.4 metres
23/02/2024 1:48:41 pm1.47 metres
23/02/2024 1:47:41 pm1.45 metres
23/02/2024 1:44:41 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 1:43:41 pm1.45 metres
23/02/2024 1:42:41 pm1.4 metres
23/02/2024 1:41:41 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 1:40:41 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 1:39:41 pm1.41 metres
23/02/2024 1:36:41 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 1:35:41 pm1.46 metres
23/02/2024 1:34:41 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 1:31:41 pm1.4 metres
23/02/2024 1:30:41 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 1:29:41 pm1.4 metres
23/02/2024 1:28:41 pm1.41 metres
23/02/2024 1:27:41 pm1.47 metres
23/02/2024 1:26:42 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 1:25:41 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 1:24:41 pm1.41 metres
23/02/2024 1:23:41 pm1.47 metres
23/02/2024 1:22:41 pm1.46 metres
23/02/2024 1:21:41 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 1:19:41 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 1:18:41 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 1:17:41 pm1.4 metres
23/02/2024 1:14:41 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 1:13:41 pm1.46 metres
23/02/2024 1:12:41 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 1:11:41 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 1:10:41 pm1.41 metres
23/02/2024 1:09:41 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 1:08:41 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 1:07:40 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 1:06:41 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 1:05:41 pm1.4 metres
23/02/2024 1:04:40 pm1.44 metres
23/02/2024 1:03:40 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 1:01:40 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 1:00:40 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 12:59:40 pm1.45 metres
23/02/2024 12:58:41 pm1.4 metres
23/02/2024 12:57:40 pm1.46 metres
23/02/2024 12:56:41 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 12:55:40 pm1.45 metres
23/02/2024 12:54:40 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 12:53:40 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 12:52:40 pm1.44 metres
23/02/2024 12:51:40 pm1.47 metres
23/02/2024 12:50:40 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 12:49:40 pm1.45 metres
23/02/2024 12:48:41 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 12:47:40 pm1.44 metres
23/02/2024 12:46:40 pm1.45 metres
23/02/2024 12:44:40 pm1.44 metres
23/02/2024 12:43:40 pm1.46 metres
23/02/2024 12:42:40 pm1.44 metres
23/02/2024 12:41:40 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 12:40:40 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 12:39:40 pm1.47 metres
23/02/2024 12:38:40 pm1.38 metres
23/02/2024 12:37:40 pm1.46 metres
23/02/2024 12:36:40 pm1.45 metres
23/02/2024 12:35:40 pm1.46 metres
23/02/2024 12:34:41 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 12:33:40 pm1.41 metres
23/02/2024 12:31:40 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 12:30:40 pm1.44 metres
23/02/2024 12:29:40 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 12:28:40 pm1.46 metres
23/02/2024 12:27:40 pm1.44 metres
23/02/2024 12:25:41 pm1.39 metres
23/02/2024 12:24:41 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 12:23:40 pm1.41 metres
23/02/2024 12:22:40 pm1.45 metres
23/02/2024 12:21:40 pm1.47 metres
23/02/2024 12:20:40 pm1.41 metres
23/02/2024 12:19:40 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 12:18:40 pm1.46 metres
23/02/2024 12:17:40 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 12:16:40 pm1.4 metres
23/02/2024 12:15:40 pm1.47 metres
23/02/2024 12:14:40 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 12:13:41 pm1.41 metres
23/02/2024 12:10:40 pm1.44 metres
23/02/2024 12:08:40 pm1.45 metres
23/02/2024 12:07:40 pm1.47 metres
23/02/2024 12:06:40 pm1.42 metres
23/02/2024 12:05:40 pm1.43 metres
23/02/2024 12:04:41 pm1.39 metres

Location: (-28.7569, 153.3944)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 3:00:17 pm0.71 metres
23/02/2024 2:25:17 pm0.72 metres
23/02/2024 2:13:17 pm0.71 metres
23/02/2024 2:05:17 pm0.7 metres
23/02/2024 2:00:18 pm0.69 metres
23/02/2024 1:51:17 pm0.68 metres
23/02/2024 1:47:19 pm0.67 metres
23/02/2024 1:42:17 pm0.66 metres
23/02/2024 1:35:19 pm0.65 metres
23/02/2024 1:31:18 pm0.64 metres
23/02/2024 1:27:18 pm0.63 metres
23/02/2024 1:22:17 pm0.62 metres
23/02/2024 1:17:17 pm0.61 metres
23/02/2024 1:13:17 pm0.6 metres
23/02/2024 1:09:17 pm0.59 metres
23/02/2024 1:05:17 pm0.58 metres
23/02/2024 1:00:17 pm0.57 metres
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 12:57:17 pm0.56 metres
23/02/2024 12:53:17 pm0.55 metres
23/02/2024 12:49:17 pm0.54 metres
23/02/2024 12:45:18 pm0.53 metres
23/02/2024 12:41:16 pm0.52 metres
23/02/2024 12:38:16 pm0.51 metres
23/02/2024 12:33:17 pm0.5 metres
23/02/2024 12:29:16 pm0.49 metres
23/02/2024 12:26:16 pm0.48 metres
23/02/2024 12:22:16 pm0.47 metres
23/02/2024 12:18:16 pm0.46 metres
23/02/2024 12:14:13 pm0.45 metres
23/02/2024 12:11:16 pm0.44 metres
23/02/2024 12:07:16 pm0.43 metres

Location: (-28.7967, 153.2386)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 1:44:01 pm0.58 metres
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0 mm

Location: (-28.7406, 153.075)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 3:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 2:19:00 pm0.84 metres
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0 mm

Location: (-28.7231, 153.3614)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 3:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0 mm

Location: (-28.8305, 153.2601)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 3:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0 mm

Location: (-28.6408, 153.4131)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 2:59:01 pm0.7 metres
23/02/2024 2:42:55 pm0.71 metres
23/02/2024 2:35:01 pm0.71 metres
23/02/2024 2:23:01 pm0.7 metres
23/02/2024 2:15:01 pm0.69 metres
23/02/2024 2:07:01 pm0.68 metres
23/02/2024 1:59:06 pm0.67 metres
23/02/2024 1:55:01 pm0.66 metres
23/02/2024 1:51:01 pm0.65 metres
23/02/2024 1:43:01 pm0.64 metres
23/02/2024 1:39:01 pm0.63 metres
23/02/2024 1:35:01 pm0.62 metres
23/02/2024 1:23:01 pm0.6 metres
23/02/2024 1:15:01 pm0.58 metres
23/02/2024 1:11:01 pm0.57 metres
23/02/2024 1:07:01 pm0.56 metres
23/02/2024 1:03:01 pm0.55 metres
23/02/2024 12:59:01 pm0.54 metres
23/02/2024 12:55:01 pm0.53 metres
23/02/2024 12:51:01 pm0.52 metres
23/02/2024 12:47:01 pm0.51 metres
23/02/2024 12:43:01 pm0.5 metres
23/02/2024 12:31:04 pm0.48 metres
23/02/2024 12:23:01 pm0.46 metres
23/02/2024 12:19:01 pm0.44 metres
23/02/2024 12:15:01 pm0.43 metres
23/02/2024 12:11:01 pm0.42 metres
23/02/2024 12:07:01 pm0.41 metres

Location: (-28.785, 153.3036)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0 mm

Location: (-28.6056, 153.0892)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 3:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0 mm

Location: (-28.6756, 153.3225)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0 mm

Location: (-28.5925, 153.4194)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 2:45:00 pm1.505 metres
23/02/2024 2:30:00 pm1.519 metres
23/02/2024 2:15:00 pm1.522 metres
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm1.512 metres
23/02/2024 1:45:00 pm1.498 metres
23/02/2024 1:30:00 pm1.472 metres
23/02/2024 1:15:00 pm1.444 metres
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm1.413 metres
23/02/2024 12:45:00 pm1.381 metres
23/02/2024 12:30:00 pm1.345 metres
23/02/2024 12:15:00 pm1.306 metres
23/02/2024 12:00:00 pm1.268 metres

Location: (-28.8472, 153.2644)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0 mm

Location: (-28.5639, 153.3806)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 2:45:00 pm0.86 metres
23/02/2024 2:30:00 pm0.857 metres
23/02/2024 2:15:00 pm0.854 metres
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm0.85 metres
23/02/2024 1:45:00 pm0.847 metres
23/02/2024 1:30:00 pm0.842 metres
23/02/2024 1:15:00 pm0.838 metres
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0.834 metres
23/02/2024 12:45:00 pm0.828 metres
23/02/2024 12:30:00 pm0.823 metres
23/02/2024 12:15:00 pm0.816 metres
23/02/2024 12:00:00 pm0.808 metres

Location: (-29.0982, 153.3226)

DateObservation
No valid readings reported

Location: (-29.0982, 153.3226)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 2:45:00 pm1.061 metres
23/02/2024 2:30:00 pm1.087 metres
23/02/2024 2:15:00 pm1.108 metres
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm1.134 metres
23/02/2024 1:45:00 pm1.165 metres
23/02/2024 1:30:00 pm1.197 metres
23/02/2024 1:15:00 pm1.233 metres
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm1.273 metres
23/02/2024 12:45:00 pm1.317 metres
23/02/2024 12:30:00 pm1.375 metres
23/02/2024 12:15:00 pm1.424 metres
23/02/2024 12:00:00 pm1.452 metres

Location: (-29.0833, 153.3389)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0 mm

Location: (-28.7853, 153.4739)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 2:42:07 pm0.41 metres
23/02/2024 2:41:07 pm0.42 metres
23/02/2024 12:03:59 pm0.42 metres

Location: (-28.8017, 153.4744)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0 mm

Location: (-28.8306, 153.4444)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 3:03:43 pm0.94 metres
23/02/2024 3:02:43 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 3:01:43 pm1.02 metres
23/02/2024 3:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 2:59:43 pm0.99 metres
23/02/2024 2:58:43 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 2:57:43 pm0.95 metres
23/02/2024 2:53:43 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 2:52:44 pm0.95 metres
23/02/2024 2:49:43 pm0.97 metres
23/02/2024 2:46:43 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 2:45:43 pm0.98 metres
23/02/2024 2:44:43 pm0.91 metres
23/02/2024 2:37:43 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 2:36:43 pm0.98 metres
23/02/2024 2:35:43 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 2:34:43 pm1.02 metres
23/02/2024 2:32:43 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 2:31:43 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 2:30:44 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 2:29:43 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 2:28:43 pm1.02 metres
23/02/2024 2:27:43 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 2:25:43 pm1.02 metres
23/02/2024 2:24:43 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 2:23:43 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 2:21:43 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 2:20:43 pm1.05 metres
23/02/2024 2:19:43 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 2:18:43 pm1.04 metres
23/02/2024 2:17:43 pm0.93 metres
23/02/2024 2:14:46 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 2:11:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 2:10:44 pm1.04 metres
23/02/2024 2:09:44 pm1.02 metres
23/02/2024 2:08:44 pm0.95 metres
23/02/2024 2:06:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 2:05:44 pm1.07 metres
23/02/2024 2:03:44 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 2:00:46 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 1:59:44 pm0.96 metres
23/02/2024 1:54:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 1:53:44 pm1.07 metres
23/02/2024 1:49:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 1:47:44 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 1:46:44 pm1.04 metres
23/02/2024 1:45:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 1:44:44 pm0.91 metres
23/02/2024 1:41:44 pm1.05 metres
23/02/2024 1:40:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 1:39:44 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 1:38:44 pm1.02 metres
23/02/2024 1:37:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 1:36:44 pm1.09 metres
23/02/2024 1:34:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 1:33:44 pm0.97 metres
23/02/2024 1:32:44 pm0.98 metres
23/02/2024 1:31:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 1:30:45 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 1:28:44 pm1.02 metres
23/02/2024 1:27:44 pm0.97 metres
23/02/2024 1:25:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 1:24:44 pm0.96 metres
23/02/2024 1:23:44 pm1.04 metres
23/02/2024 1:18:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 1:17:44 pm1.04 metres
23/02/2024 1:16:44 pm1.02 metres
23/02/2024 1:13:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 1:12:44 pm0.92 metres
23/02/2024 1:11:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 1:10:44 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 1:09:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 1:08:44 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 1:07:44 pm0.98 metres
23/02/2024 1:06:44 pm0.97 metres
23/02/2024 1:02:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 1:01:44 pm1.03 metres
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 12:59:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 12:54:44 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 12:53:44 pm0.96 metres
23/02/2024 12:50:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 12:49:45 pm1.05 metres
23/02/2024 12:48:44 pm0.93 metres
23/02/2024 12:47:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 12:46:44 pm1.07 metres
23/02/2024 12:45:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 12:44:44 pm1.06 metres
23/02/2024 12:42:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 12:41:44 pm1.02 metres
23/02/2024 12:40:44 pm1.09 metres
23/02/2024 12:38:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 12:37:44 pm0.98 metres
23/02/2024 12:36:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 12:35:45 pm1.05 metres
23/02/2024 12:34:44 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 12:33:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 12:32:44 pm1.03 metres
23/02/2024 12:31:44 pm1.02 metres
23/02/2024 12:26:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 12:24:44 pm0.99 metres
23/02/2024 12:22:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 12:21:44 pm1.06 metres
23/02/2024 12:19:44 pm1.02 metres
23/02/2024 12:18:44 pm1.07 metres
23/02/2024 12:17:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 12:16:44 pm1.02 metres
23/02/2024 12:15:44 pm0.99 metres
23/02/2024 12:14:44 pm1 metres
23/02/2024 12:10:44 pm1.01 metres
23/02/2024 12:09:44 pm1.06 metres
23/02/2024 12:08:44 pm1.11 metres

Location: (-28.7488, 153.218)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 3:01:49 pm1.14 metres
23/02/2024 3:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 2:54:23 pm1.15 metres
23/02/2024 2:54:18 pm1.16 metres
23/02/2024 2:46:49 pm1.16 metres
23/02/2024 2:39:19 pm1.17 metres
23/02/2024 2:34:19 pm1.18 metres
23/02/2024 2:19:19 pm1.21 metres
23/02/2024 2:14:19 pm1.22 metres
23/02/2024 2:01:49 pm1.24 metres
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 1:54:19 pm1.26 metres
23/02/2024 1:41:49 pm1.28 metres
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 12:46:50 pm1.29 metres
23/02/2024 12:39:20 pm1.28 metres
23/02/2024 12:26:50 pm1.26 metres
23/02/2024 12:19:20 pm1.25 metres
23/02/2024 12:14:20 pm1.24 metres
23/02/2024 12:04:20 pm1.22 metres

Location: (-28.9619, 153.3066)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 2:00:00 pm0 mm
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0 mm

Location: (-28.588, 153.2989)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 1:00:00 pm0 mm

Location: (-28.676, 153.1538)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 2:54:59 pm1.91 metres
23/02/2024 2:53:00 pm1.9 metres
23/02/2024 2:51:00 pm1.91 metres
23/02/2024 2:44:59 pm1.9 metres
23/02/2024 2:42:59 pm1.91 metres
23/02/2024 2:40:59 pm1.9 metres
23/02/2024 2:36:59 pm1.91 metres
23/02/2024 2:26:59 pm1.9 metres
23/02/2024 2:20:59 pm1.91 metres
23/02/2024 2:00:59 pm1.9 metres
23/02/2024 1:58:59 pm1.91 metres
23/02/2024 1:54:59 pm1.9 metres
23/02/2024 1:52:59 pm1.91 metres
23/02/2024 1:48:59 pm1.9 metres
23/02/2024 1:46:59 pm1.91 metres
23/02/2024 1:44:59 pm1.9 metres
23/02/2024 1:40:59 pm1.91 metres
23/02/2024 1:38:59 pm1.9 metres
23/02/2024 1:36:59 pm1.91 metres
23/02/2024 1:30:59 pm1.9 metres
23/02/2024 1:26:59 pm1.91 metres
23/02/2024 1:18:59 pm1.9 metres
23/02/2024 1:16:59 pm1.91 metres
23/02/2024 1:14:59 pm1.9 metres
23/02/2024 1:12:59 pm1.91 metres
23/02/2024 1:08:59 pm1.9 metres
23/02/2024 1:06:59 pm1.91 metres
23/02/2024 1:00:59 pm1.9 metres
23/02/2024 12:58:59 pm1.91 metres
23/02/2024 12:56:59 pm1.9 metres
23/02/2024 12:54:59 pm1.91 metres
23/02/2024 12:48:59 pm1.9 metres
23/02/2024 12:46:59 pm1.91 metres
23/02/2024 12:44:59 pm1.9 metres
23/02/2024 12:42:59 pm1.91 metres
23/02/2024 12:14:58 pm1.9 metres
23/02/2024 12:10:59 pm1.91 metres
23/02/2024 12:04:58 pm1.9 metres

Location: (-28.8081, 153.2818)

DateObservation
23/02/2024 12:40:49 pm4.75 metres

Location: (-28.8058, 153.2775)

No Water Outages to display

No Gas Outages to display

No Air Quality to display

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1273 detected by Evans Head receiver at 11:23:22 AM (AEDT) on 18-February-2024. Last detected at 04:50:02 AM (AEDT) on 18-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 11-January-2022(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head .

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107672, 153.439785)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1723 detected by Evans Head receiver at 05:02:25 PM (AEDT) on 18-February-2024. Last detected at 05:16:16 AM (AEDT) on 18-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 05-December-2022(AEDT) at Iluka Beach, Iluka.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107701, 153.439635)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1273 detected by Evans Head receiver at 05:07:02 PM (AEDT) on 18-February-2024. Last detected at 11:23:22 AM (AEDT) on 18-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 11-January-2022(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head .

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107678, 153.439634)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1273 detected by Evans Head receiver at 05:25:48 PM (AEDT) on 18-February-2024. Last detected at 05:17:01 PM (AEDT) on 18-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 11-January-2022(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head .

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107653, 153.439618)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1277 detected by Yamba receiver at 07:18:58 PM (AEDT) on 18-February-2024. Last detected at 09:50:15 AM (AEDT) on 18-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 14-January-2022(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba .

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1277 detected by Yamba receiver at 07:51:24 PM (AEDT) on 18-February-2024. Last detected at 07:27:20 PM (AEDT) on 18-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 14-January-2022(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba .

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1868 detected by Yamba receiver at 08:41:34 PM (AEDT) on 18-February-2024. Last detected at 09:32:44 AM (AEDT) on 16-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 10-April-2023(AEST) at Angourie Point, Angourie.

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1868 detected by Yamba receiver at 08:46:33 PM (AEDT) on 18-February-2024. Last detected at 08:43:56 PM (AEDT) on 18-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 10-April-2023(AEST) at Angourie Point, Angourie.

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1723 detected by Evans Head receiver at 03:37:24 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 05:15:06 PM (AEDT) on 18-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 05-December-2022(AEDT) at Iluka Beach, Iluka.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107671, 153.43964)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1723 detected by Evans Head receiver at 03:55:53 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 03:37:24 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 05-December-2022(AEDT) at Iluka Beach, Iluka.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107667, 153.439616)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1723 detected by Evans Head receiver at 04:27:03 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 04:17:24 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 05-December-2022(AEDT) at Iluka Beach, Iluka.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.10764, 153.439675)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1723 detected by Evans Head receiver at 04:40:09 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 04:32:59 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 05-December-2022(AEDT) at Iluka Beach, Iluka.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107681, 153.439645)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1723 detected by Evans Head receiver at 05:23:31 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 05:11:37 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 05-December-2022(AEDT) at Iluka Beach, Iluka.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107679, 153.439688)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1766 detected by Evans Head receiver at 06:14:31 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 12:29:47 AM (AEDT) on 18-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 16-January-2023(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107672, 153.439679)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1273 detected by Evans Head receiver at 06:44:49 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 05:31:06 PM (AEDT) on 18-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 11-January-2022(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head .

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.10765, 153.439667)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1753 detected by Yamba receiver at 07:59:24 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 07:46:42 PM (AEDT) on 17-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 10-January-2023(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba.

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1868 detected by Yamba receiver at 08:13:38 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 08:46:33 PM (AEDT) on 18-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 10-April-2023(AEST) at Angourie Point, Angourie.

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1277 detected by Yamba receiver at 09:14:15 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 07:51:24 PM (AEDT) on 18-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 14-January-2022(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba .

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1277 detected by Yamba receiver at 10:16:47 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 09:20:29 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 14-January-2022(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba .

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1277 detected by Yamba receiver at 11:49:56 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 10:16:47 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 14-January-2022(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba .

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1277 detected by Yamba receiver at 12:06:12 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 11:49:56 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 14-January-2022(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba .

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1277 detected by Yamba receiver at 12:18:23 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 12:08:03 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 14-January-2022(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba .

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1277 detected by Yamba receiver at 02:29:39 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 12:20:49 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 14-January-2022(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba .

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1277 detected by Yamba receiver at 02:39:46 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 02:33:17 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 14-January-2022(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba .

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1277 detected by Yamba receiver at 02:44:30 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 02:39:46 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 14-January-2022(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba .

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1868 detected by Yamba receiver at 04:21:26 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 08:16:30 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 10-April-2023(AEST) at Angourie Point, Angourie.

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1273 detected by Evans Head receiver at 06:10:57 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 07:07:42 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 11-January-2022(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head .

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107697, 153.439614)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1723 detected by Evans Head receiver at 06:42:53 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 05:23:31 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 05-December-2022(AEDT) at Iluka Beach, Iluka.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107602, 153.439629)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1766 detected by Evans Head receiver at 07:28:34 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 06:14:31 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 16-January-2023(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107619, 153.439642)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1723 detected by Evans Head receiver at 07:29:34 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 06:42:53 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 05-December-2022(AEDT) at Iluka Beach, Iluka.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107619, 153.439642)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1723 detected by Evans Head receiver at 08:30:50 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 07:39:48 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 05-December-2022(AEDT) at Iluka Beach, Iluka.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107578, 153.439714)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1766 detected by Evans Head receiver at 08:41:41 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 07:28:34 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 16-January-2023(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.10758, 153.439699)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1273 detected by Evans Head receiver at 09:01:32 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 06:10:57 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 11-January-2022(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head .

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107604, 153.439744)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1766 detected by Evans Head receiver at 09:37:28 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 08:41:41 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 16-January-2023(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107588, 153.439644)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1766 detected by Evans Head receiver at 09:45:33 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 09:37:28 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 16-January-2023(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107577, 153.439654)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1277 detected by Yamba receiver at 09:48:13 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 02:49:19 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 14-January-2022(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba .

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1766 detected by Evans Head receiver at 09:57:46 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 09:45:33 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 16-January-2023(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107623, 153.439622)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1766 detected by Evans Head receiver at 10:15:52 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 10:07:16 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 16-January-2023(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107616, 153.439677)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1766 detected by Evans Head receiver at 10:24:08 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 10:15:52 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 16-January-2023(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107581, 153.439662)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1277 detected by Yamba receiver at 10:45:00 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024. Last detected at 09:48:13 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 14-January-2022(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba .

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1723 detected by Evans Head receiver at 03:38:13 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 08:33:13 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 05-December-2022(AEDT) at Iluka Beach, Iluka.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107691, 153.439679)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1723 detected by Evans Head receiver at 06:51:25 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 03:38:13 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 05-December-2022(AEDT) at Iluka Beach, Iluka.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.10768, 153.439657)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1723 detected by Evans Head receiver at 07:22:09 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 07:01:32 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 05-December-2022(AEDT) at Iluka Beach, Iluka.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.10771, 153.439689)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1753 detected by Yamba receiver at 07:27:50 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 07:59:24 AM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 10-January-2023(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba.

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1723 detected by Evans Head receiver at 07:42:55 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 07:31:07 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 05-December-2022(AEDT) at Iluka Beach, Iluka.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107704, 153.439683)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1273 detected by Evans Head receiver at 07:53:43 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 09:01:32 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 11-January-2022(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head .

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107697, 153.43964)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1860 detected by Yamba receiver at 08:07:03 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 06:25:24 PM (AEDT) on 17-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 30-March-2023(AEDT) at Iluka Beach, Iluka Bluff.

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1874 detected by Yamba receiver at 08:10:09 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 12:13:16 PM (AEDT) on 17-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 28-April-2023(AEST) at Main Beach, Yamba.

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1277 detected by Yamba receiver at 08:27:17 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 10:45:00 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 14-January-2022(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba .

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1277 detected by Yamba receiver at 08:28:55 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 08:27:17 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 14-January-2022(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba .

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1277 detected by Yamba receiver at 08:51:07 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 08:28:55 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 14-January-2022(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba .

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1874 detected by Yamba receiver at 08:52:56 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 08:23:03 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 28-April-2023(AEST) at Main Beach, Yamba.

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1277 detected by Yamba receiver at 08:57:09 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 08:51:07 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 14-January-2022(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba .

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1874 detected by Yamba receiver at 08:57:50 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 08:54:44 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 28-April-2023(AEST) at Main Beach, Yamba.

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1277 detected by Yamba receiver at 09:06:57 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 08:57:09 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 14-January-2022(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba .

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1874 detected by Yamba receiver at 09:10:15 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 08:57:50 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 28-April-2023(AEST) at Main Beach, Yamba.

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1766 detected by Evans Head receiver at 09:20:49 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 10:30:23 PM (AEDT) on 19-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 16-January-2023(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.1077, 153.43969)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1277 detected by Yamba receiver at 09:22:24 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 09:17:05 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 14-January-2022(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba .

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1766 detected by Evans Head receiver at 09:32:35 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 09:20:49 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 16-January-2023(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107627, 153.439672)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1753 detected by Yamba receiver at 09:44:25 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 07:27:50 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 10-January-2023(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba.

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1766 detected by Evans Head receiver at 10:03:45 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 09:49:03 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 16-January-2023(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.10765, 153.439703)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1766 detected by Evans Head receiver at 10:14:42 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 10:04:45 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 16-January-2023(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107641, 153.439758)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1766 detected by Evans Head receiver at 10:48:20 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 10:14:42 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 16-January-2023(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107671, 153.439702)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1766 detected by Evans Head receiver at 11:06:32 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 10:50:44 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 16-January-2023(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107612, 153.43971)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1766 detected by Evans Head receiver at 11:20:02 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 11:11:40 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 16-January-2023(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107604, 153.439695)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1874 detected by Yamba receiver at 11:20:09 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 09:14:53 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 28-April-2023(AEST) at Main Beach, Yamba.

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1723 detected by Evans Head receiver at 11:41:17 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 07:42:55 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 05-December-2022(AEDT) at Iluka Beach, Iluka.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.10761, 153.439643)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1766 detected by Evans Head receiver at 11:43:05 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 11:26:55 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 16-January-2023(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107608, 153.439647)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1766 detected by Evans Head receiver at 11:53:27 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 11:43:05 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 16-January-2023(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107606, 153.43966)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1766 detected by Evans Head receiver at 12:01:25 PM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 11:53:27 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 16-January-2023(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107632, 153.439643)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1277 detected by Yamba receiver at 12:05:07 PM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 09:22:24 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 14-January-2022(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba .

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1723 detected by Evans Head receiver at 12:28:08 PM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 11:41:17 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 05-December-2022(AEDT) at Iluka Beach, Iluka.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107617, 153.439725)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1277 detected by Yamba receiver at 12:42:14 PM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 12:08:29 PM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 14-January-2022(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba .

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1277 detected by Yamba receiver at 01:04:12 PM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 12:44:44 PM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 14-January-2022(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba .

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1766 detected by Evans Head receiver at 01:15:51 PM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 12:21:00 PM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Evans Head receiver.Tagged and released 16-January-2023(AEDT) at Airforce Beach, Evans Head.

Beach: Evans Head Beach

Suburb: EVANS HEAD

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.107551, 153.439743)

DPI Fisheries advise: tagged Bull Shark #1753 detected by Yamba receiver at 01:51:09 PM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024. Last detected at 10:08:49 AM (AEDT) on 20-February-2024 by Yamba receiver.Tagged and released 10-January-2023(AEDT) at Main Beach, Yamba.

Beach: Yamba Beach

Suburb: YAMBA

About Tagged shark detection shark

Stocky shape. Flat snout.

Alternative names: river whaler, freshwater whaler, Swan River whaler.

The bull shark, Carcharhinus leucas, is found along coastlines in tropical and subtropical oceans, and in Australia occurs from central NSW coast, across the northern coast to Perth, Western Australia.

It is the only widely distributed shark that penetrates far into fresh water for extended periods where it sometimes breeds. Females normally give birth in estuaries and river mouths and the young can remain in the river for up to 5 years.

It is a dangerous shark due to its aggressive nature, powerful jaws, broad diet, abundance, and its habitat preference for shallow, murky inshore waters. It has a short snout which is wider than it is long, hence the name. Adults can range from 2 to 3.5 metres in length and up to 230 kg in weight. Bull sharks will eat almost anything including fish, other sharks and rays, turtles, birds, molluscs, crustaceans and dolphins. The teeth are triangular, saw-edged and very sharp. The belly is usually off-white, the top surface grey and the eyes small.

Length: 2.4 m

Weight: 130 kg

Location: (-29.433999, 153.371168)

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