The internet is still a place where you can find any kind of information and even share it with your friends and family.
But if you’re an amateur web surfer, it may not be the most fun.
And that’s the reality that amateur internet users face every day.
They have to deal with people who will go out of their way to ruin their hobby and their life if they ask.
I’m a surfer and a geek and I just don’t think I can enjoy surfing in the open ocean like I used to do, said surfer Michael S. Smith.
It’s a problem that many amateur internet surfer have faced.
Smith was surfing in a group of about eight people when one of the group’s surfers asked him to join.
The surfer agreed and soon the group was paddling for the open water.
“He told us that if we ever get to the open waters, we’re going to have to go all the way out to sea and he’d have us paddle back,” Smith said.
Smith was shocked and disappointed that he would have to do this.
“It was like, ‘What are you going to do with me?'”
Smith said of the incident.
“We were all very worried.”
Smith said the group had been paddling together for about four hours.
“Then we started to realize that there was no way that we were going to paddle back to shore,” he said.
“So we had to take the boat to the coast.”
Smith said he had never been to the ocean before and had never seen anything like this.
SURFERS, SURFERS: What’s the worst thing you’ve ever seen?
Sydney surfer Brian Kiely was riding a wave in the ocean on Saturday and his GoPro camera caught a glimpse of a shark biting into his surfboard.
He posted the footage on Facebook, and it went viral.
In the footage, you can see the shark attack his board.
Surfer Brian S. Kieley captured a shark attack on his surf board.
“My heart just stopped,” he wrote on Facebook.
“I couldnt breathe, couldn’t move, couldn\’t even move my head.
I couldn\’ t even think straight.
I couldnt do anything.
I was just completely helpless.”
Sgt Chris Gorman, a spokesperson for NSW Police, said the incident was a serious incident.
“[The surfers] were surfing in an open sea and there was a shark, they were going around and around the shark and the shark was biting the surfboard,” he told ABC Radio NSW.
The surf board was located in a sheltered cove and was not visible to the surfers.
“At the time, it was a good 50 metres from shore,” Sgt Gorman said.
Sgt Gormen said the surfer was lucky to be uninjured and that the surf board may have been damaged.
NSW Police confirmed it was investigating the incident and a statement said the surf club was aware of the footage and were working to resolve the matter.
SAFETY WARNING: SURFBOARD CHECKS ARE REQUIRED WHEN BOATING In response to the shark bite, NSW Police said surfers and surfboard surfers should check to see if their boards were checked.
“In addition to the mandatory safety check on surf boards, it is important that surfers check for the presence of any foreign material on the board and make sure they have sufficient ventilation,” the statement said.
The NSW Surf Board posted the following message on its Facebook page.
Please check your board before you take on waves and on the day of the wave, especially if it is under water.
If you have any questions, please do not hesitate to contact Surfboard Surfers or the NSW Surf Safety Centre on 1300 737 894.
The Surfboard Safety Centre’s advice is to “make sure the board is dry and has been thoroughly inspected”.
“You should also ensure you have a good surf helmet to protect your head from the waves, particularly if you are using a headboard or board without a protective mesh,” the Surf Safety centre’s website said.
WHAT TO DO IF YOU ARE ON A BOAT: DO NOT WALK ON THE BOAT.
If a surfboard surfer sees you walking on the water, please call NSW Police and the NSW Police Safety Centre.
If you are on a boat, be aware that there are strict rules for how you and other passengers can board the boat.
Do not board a boat while you are unconscious.
It is illegal for people under the age of 18 to board a motorised boat, or surf a boat in a way that is unsafe.
For more information, surfboard safety tips, and information on the NSW Government’s Surfboard Safer Surfboard