Climate change is making it more likely to see a great white shark. Because of climate change, great white sharks are doing well and moving into new areas.

A new study shows that there are a surprising number of young sharks near beaches. The chances of seeing a great white shark are going up. Scientists say that climate change is making the water warmer,

which is letting young sharks move into new areas. Experts say they had never seen white shark nurseries so far north as Monterey Bay,

California, before 2015. As the number of sharks grows, so does the chance that beachgoers will see one. The good news about seeing sharks recently

Climate change benefits Some of the information we have right now might show that the climate is good for white sharks.  They're doing well with the way things are right now.

" Dr. Chris Lowe, who runs the Shark Lab and teaches Marine Biology at California State University, Long Beach, said this. "It could actually be helping their people."

Lowe and his students tag and keep track of about 60 young white sharks every year. Tags can send data about sharks for as long as 10 years. At the moment,

the team is keeping track of about 170 sharks in California. The Monterey Bay Aquarium just put out a report with information from the past 15 years.

In 2015, white sharks were seen in Monterey Bay for the first time ever, and scientists tried to figure out why. About 100 miles to the south of the bay is the San Francisco Bay.

"When we looked at the oceanographic conditions, we saw that the bay has been getting warmer," said Lowe.

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