A surfer shark has been executed in a traveler area in the Australian city of Gold Coast in an uncommon assault off a sea shore ensured by shark nets

A shark killed a surfer on Tuesday in a traveler segment in the Australian Gold Coast, in an uncommon assault off a shark-netting sea shore, authorities said. 

William Hutton, Queensland Emergency vehicle Administration chief, said the 50-year-old was brought shorewards by individual surfers and lifeguards at Greenmount Sea shore, which is famous for leg wounds. 

He said paramedics discovered that he was at that point dead on the sea shore. 

The state government said the demise was the second deadly shark assault off one of Queensland's 85 sea shores, which has been secured by shark nets and drum lines since 1962. 

The last deadly shark assault off the Gold Coast, 24 of which are currently nets, was in 1958. 

Shark nets are suspended from floats and run corresponding to shores. It is 186 meters (610 feet) in length and 6 meters (20 feet) profound. Sharks can swim under nets and around their finishes. 

There were no quick subtleties on the shark. 

A Senate examination in 2017 found that shark nets in Queensland accomplish more mischief than anything. The Senate board of trustees said the nets give beachgoers a misguided feeling of security as they connect with and execute ensured marine species including whales and turtles. 

The last lethal shark assault was in Australia north of the Gold Coast close Fraser Island on July 4. A 36-year-old fisher angler passed on hours in the wake of being chomped in the leg. 

A 60-year-old surfer was executed by an enormous 3-meter (10-foot) white shark on an unprotected sea shore south of the Gold Coast close Kingscliffe on June 7.