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This snake was seen near Ft Davis in west Texas. It is not a rattler, and I don't think it was venomous. Can someone tell me what it is?

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You could call fish and game dept or local sheriff's department .it looks big enough to eat cat's and small dogs tho

Posted on Apr 26, 2015

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Looks like a bull snake, the can mimic a rattlesnake sound. Not poisonous but can deliver a nasty bite if you don't leave them alone.

Posted on Apr 18, 2016

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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SOURCE: What would happen if someone mixed all the venom

It can become a very poisonous venom that can injure someone on impact

Posted on Oct 29, 2014

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1 Answer

Can Australian Eastern Brown Snakes Cross Breed/mate with the Red Bellied Black Snake.??


snake question in cars and trucks humm

I have not read about or seen one bred successfully

.though i wonder which anti venom you will use if a youngling you breed . bites you


mistake in nature
if one was found in the wild ... people would have recorded it


black snakes tries to eat a brown 2009 link
http://www.abc.net.au/news/2009-01-27/hungry-snake-discovers-you-are-what-you-eat/274838

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Can anyone please help my husband and I out? Our two cats killed a baby snake and left it on our driveway. We live in East Texas (surrounding area of Tyler, Tx). Thanks!


Kalynne,
Looks like a Brown snake that is common in a lot of different states. It is a non-venomous snake and usually eats things like worms and slugs. Hope this helps!

May 28, 2015 | Reptile

1 Answer

Does this snake have a rattler on its tail? Will it bite a dog and how bad?


all snakes will bite,but,this invisible snake is no bother to any dogs,i cant hear or see a rattler

May 20, 2015 | Cars & Trucks

2 Answers

What kind of snake is this? It was seen near Ft Davis in west Texas.


The picture is very small, so it is hard to focus on the details. From this view, it appears to be a variety of rattlesnake.

Apr 26, 2015 | Miscellaneous

1 Answer

Can anyone identify this snake,what type of snake this is?


a non venomous snake,we are fixya,not a snake reference

Apr 23, 2015 | Miscellaneous

1 Answer

How to identify a snake in georgia


When I lived in Georgia I watched my dog jump at a snake every morning for two or three days. I looked it up and "thought" it was a rat snake. But this snake was really vicious! Turns out, it was a poisonous copperhead snake! What I am saying is that snake identification charts are not that easy to read. However, I learned that snake behavior is important!
According to WikiHow: "Copperheads. These beauties have a similar body shape to cottonmouths but are much brighter, ranging from coppery brown to bright orange, silver-pink and peach.[2] The young have yellow tails as well.

Check out their head shape. Non-venomous snakes have a spoon-shaped rounded head and venomous snakes will have a more triangular head.
The fact that you describe the snake you saw as long might be a good sign as most of the poisonous snakes I saw in Georgia had fat bodies.

According to SRELherp.UGA: Brown snakes are small -- 6-13 in. (17-33 cm) -- snakes that are usually brown, but can be yellowish, reddish, or grayish-brown. They usually have two rows of dark spots, sometimes linked, along the back and a dark streak down the side of the head. The belly is light brown to white.

Maybe this will help you: http://www.oplin.org/snake/quick%20id/quickid.html

Apr 13, 2015 | Televison & Video

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Picture of water snake any kind thank you


Google water snake pictures. When the search page opens, select images. Lots of nice pictures, which you can save if you wish.
25541980-uxqhihwer0oturioylkqvfbo-2-0.jpg

Mar 09, 2015 | Miscellaneous

1 Answer

What would happen if someone mixed all the venom from the most poisonous snakes in the world?


It can become a very poisonous venom that can injure someone on impact

Oct 29, 2014 | Cars & Trucks

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What kind of snake is black with orange ring around neck non posiones that lives in penna.


The ring-necked snake or ringneck snake, Diadophis punctatus, is a species of colubrid snake found throughout much of the United States, central Mexico, and southeastern Canada. Ring-necked snakes are secretive, nocturnal snakes, so are rarely seen during the day time. They are slightly venomous, but their nonaggressive nature and small, rear-facing fangs pose little threat to humans who wish to handle them. They are best known for their unique defense posture of curling up their tails, exposing their bright red-orange posterior, ventralsurface when threatened. Ring-necked snakes are believed to be fairly abundant throughout most of their range, though no scientific evaluation supports this theory. Scientific research is lacking for the ring-necked snake, and more in-depth investigations are greatly needed.[3] It is the only species within the genusDiadophis, and currently 14 subspecies are identified, but many herpetologists question the morphologically based classifications. Diadophis punctatus

Aug 27, 2014 | Home

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