Bellarine is the whale of a tale around the Ocean Grove on the Bellarine Peninsula.
The whale cleaned by the well-known beach of the beach was dying, and the Department of Environment, Territories, Water and Planning (DELWP) was buried in the sand for sharks that would soon attract sharks.
It was a tricky and stupid operation, buried in 2 meters of sand on the balcony of the whale, carefully drilled and trucked in more than four kilometers on the beach before carrying them to the landfill.
They saw a small number of its inhabitants after ruining the remains of the beach.
Paul Robson, the local circuit, said it was a good result for surfers and one of the richest in the thousands of tourists.
"It's just a relief," Mr Robson said.
"I appreciate the hard work done to get rid of the risk."
The petition brought together more than 2,000 signatures
The partially decomposed shell was soon found on the collapse of the beach at Collendina, officials warned that they had an increased risk of shark activity, exploiting their scent.
Before leaving the prison, DELWP buried the remains of the beach, saying it was the best option to allow the natural decommission of the whale.
The local community frightened them to scare crab oil and smell with water and demonstrate an irresistible attraction for sharks.
An application has collected more than 2,000 signatures calling for the removal of the carcass.
When locals expressed their worries, they suggested a "semi-said session" due to the exclusion of whale, as the shadow of the shark was also abolished by the ocean-based national surfing event of Ocean Grove.
In response to the public reaction, the officials of DELWP called for the trash drilling and landfill.
"We have heard about the concerns of the community, about the possible effects of buried carcass on public safety, especially those that are approaching the summer season," said Barry James.
mammals — whales,
travel and tourism,