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Thread: Any snake experts here? What kind of snake is this?

  1. #1

    Any snake experts here? What kind of snake is this?

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  2. #2
    i believe that is a wallenda snake

    looks like it ate one of your neighbors cats

  3. #3
    Gold Kuntmissioner's Avatar
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    I'm not an expert, but i can rule out.

    That's not a ball python. Seen enough rabbits and rats eaten (and the the most memorable shit-taking by a living beast) that I'd recognize that satan anywhere.

  4. #4
    For lack of a definite answer, it kind of looks like some type of a diamondback, maybe an eastern diamondback. Some of the colors look a little off, so maybe not. Im not an expert, just guessing. What state is it in?

     
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      MumblesBadly: The head doesn’t look like the triangular shape of a pit viper. But the coloration looks close.

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  6. #6
    Nova Scotia's REAL #1 Webcam DJ sonatine's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Gordman View Post
    For lack of a definite answer, it kind of looks like some type of a diamondback, maybe an eastern diamondback. Some of the colors look a little off, so maybe not. Im not an expert, just guessing. What state is it in?

    my first guess was diamondback as well but the state is a key piece of info.

     
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      Gordman: +1
    "Birds born in a cage think flying is an illness." - Alejandro Jodorowsky

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  7. #7
    100% Organic MumblesBadly's Avatar
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    Probably a pine snake. Coloration, shape, and length about right for Florida pine snake, but difficult to confirm with the grainy profile of the head.
    Quote Originally Posted by Tellafriend View Post
    There is only one scumbag here:


    ME

  8. #8
    South Georgia.

    The bands look like a rattle snake but it wasnít that as I got closer and it didnít have rattles and it also didnít have the type of head of a poisonous snake.

    It damn sure had just eaten something. Iím guessing a squirrel which are everywhere.

  9. #9
    Diamond big dick's Avatar
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    Shocked you didn't cap that motherfucker

  10. #10
    it really looks like an eastern diamond rattlesnake

     
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      Gordman: Thank you. Im glad im not the only one.

  11. #11
    100% Organic MumblesBadly's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Tellafriend View Post
    South Georgia.

    The bands look like a rattle snake but it wasn’t that as I got closer and it didn’t have rattles and it also didn’t have the type of head of a poisonous snake.

    It damn sure had just eaten something. I’m guessing a squirrel which are everywhere.
    Makes sense. Florida pine snake range includes southern Georgia.

    https://fltws.org/species-spotlight/...ida-pine-snake

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      Gordman: Dude, it looks absolutely nothing like a pine snake
    Quote Originally Posted by Tellafriend View Post
    There is only one scumbag here:


    ME

  12. #12
    Just glad this wasn't a penis with goggly eyes on it.
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  13. #13
    Gold garrett's Avatar
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    boa constrictor definitely...

    Not poisonous, but will kill a human easily, especially one that big. We have them in Florida. Honestly be careful too, because while they arent poisonous they do attack big prey, including humans, and will squeeze you to death. They are growing wild in the everglades, and now more north like Georgia. There's footage out there of them eating entire alligators, imagine what they could do to you if they wrapped up your leg...

     
    Comments
      
      Muck Ficon: LOL. Shut up Garrett
      
      Gordman: Perhaps a Boa Constrictor if Stevie Wonder became a snake expert

  14. #14
    I got you a little help from what I believe and vetted to be a snake expert - a thousand nooses around my head if I'm wrong.


    This is a central ratsnake. A non-venomous (which would corroborate Tellafriends note that there is apparently no rattle on the tail) rodent assassin.

    (This also goes along with an article i read that briefly mentiones rat snakes as a possibility for the diamond pattern https://animals.mom.me/snakes-brown-...onds-7422.html )

    Central Ratsnakes Pantherophis spiloides are large (record 256.5 cm) common harmless ratsnakes with a multitude of regional color patterns native to eastern and central North America between the Appalachian Mountains and the Mississippi River Embayment. Pantherophis ratsnakes are keeled-scaled generalists that eat a variety of prey. They do well in urban environments, and are particularly fond of rodents and birds in these habitats.

    Central Ratsnakes P. spiloides are currently recognized as distinct from Eastern Ratsnakes P. alleghaniensis, as well as Western Ratsnakes P. obsoletus. Parts of all three species were once generically labeled "black ratsnakes".

     
    Comments
      
      sonatine:
      
      MumblesBadly: You’ve changed my mind.
      
      garrett: WRONG its 100% a BOA CONSTRICTOR. We both live in the Southeast, you live in what Milwaukee pfft, STFU
      
      Muck Ficon: This is correct

  15. #15
    Residential Neighborhood badguy23's Avatar
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    Def a Gardner Snake from Robert Morris College in Hawaii eating a Pineapple or a Football.

    Plz donate my $$$ for the right answer to the next freeroll.

  16. #16
    100% Organic MumblesBadly's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Gordman View Post
    I got you a little help from what I believe and vetted to be a snake expert - a thousand nooses around my head if I'm wrong.


    This is a central ratsnake. A non-venomous (which would corroborate Tellafriends note that there is apparently no rattle on the tail) rodent assassin.

    (This also goes along with an article i read that briefly mentiones rat snakes as a possibility for the diamond pattern https://animals.mom.me/snakes-brown-...onds-7422.html )

    Central Ratsnakes Pantherophis spiloides are large (record 256.5 cm) common harmless ratsnakes with a multitude of regional color patterns native to eastern and central North America between the Appalachian Mountains and the Mississippi River Embayment. Pantherophis ratsnakes are keeled-scaled generalists that eat a variety of prey. They do well in urban environments, and are particularly fond of rodents and birds in these habitats.

    Central Ratsnakes P. spiloides are currently recognized as distinct from Eastern Ratsnakes P. alleghaniensis, as well as Western Ratsnakes P. obsoletus. Parts of all three species were once generically labeled "black ratsnakes".
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    Comments
      
      garrett: For a WRONG ANSWER??? its a fucking BOA CONSTRICTOR man you all are fucking dumb!
      
      1marley1: It’s a rat snake
    Quote Originally Posted by Tellafriend View Post
    There is only one scumbag here:


    ME

  17. #17
    Quote Originally Posted by Gordman View Post
    I got you a little help from what I believe and vetted to be a snake expert - a thousand nooses around my head if I'm wrong.


    This is a central ratsnake. A non-venomous (which would corroborate Tellafriends note that there is apparently no rattle on the tail) rodent assassin.

    (This also goes along with an article i read that briefly mentiones rat snakes as a possibility for the diamond pattern https://animals.mom.me/snakes-brown-...onds-7422.html )

    Central Ratsnakes Pantherophis spiloides are large (record 256.5 cm) common harmless ratsnakes with a multitude of regional color patterns native to eastern and central North America between the Appalachian Mountains and the Mississippi River Embayment. Pantherophis ratsnakes are keeled-scaled generalists that eat a variety of prey. They do well in urban environments, and are particularly fond of rodents and birds in these habitats.

    Central Ratsnakes P. spiloides are currently recognized as distinct from Eastern Ratsnakes P. alleghaniensis, as well as Western Ratsnakes P. obsoletus. Parts of all three species were once generically labeled "black ratsnakes".

    Seems cogent. Thank you for your help Gordo!

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      Gordman:

  18. #18
    Gold garrett's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Tellafriend View Post
    Quote Originally Posted by Gordman View Post
    I got you a little help from what I believe and vetted to be a snake expert - a thousand nooses around my head if I'm wrong.


    This is a central ratsnake. A non-venomous (which would corroborate Tellafriends note that there is apparently no rattle on the tail) rodent assassin.

    (This also goes along with an article i read that briefly mentiones rat snakes as a possibility for the diamond pattern https://animals.mom.me/snakes-brown-...onds-7422.html )

    Central Ratsnakes Pantherophis spiloides are large (record 256.5 cm) common harmless ratsnakes with a multitude of regional color patterns native to eastern and central North America between the Appalachian Mountains and the Mississippi River Embayment. Pantherophis ratsnakes are keeled-scaled generalists that eat a variety of prey. They do well in urban environments, and are particularly fond of rodents and birds in these habitats.

    Central Ratsnakes P. spiloides are currently recognized as distinct from Eastern Ratsnakes P. alleghaniensis, as well as Western Ratsnakes P. obsoletus. Parts of all three species were once generically labeled "black ratsnakes".

    Seems cogent. Thank you for your help Gordo!

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    WOW... are you really this fucking stupid, LMAO, and you're an attorney???


    It's a fucking BOA CONSTRICTOR. Google it for yourself you stupid motherfucker...


    WOW this forum is beyond retarded!

     
    Comments
      
      MumblesBadly: Not a boa constrictor, bud. Not even close.
      
      Muck Ficon: You really are clueless...stick to driving a taxi...
      
      1marley1: It’s a rat snake

  19. #19
    Gold splitthis's Avatar
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    Who cares what kind, its called a stay the fuck away from snake.

     
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      sah_24: I am with her ... shoot it
    Au Naturale

  20. #20
    Master of Props Daly's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by big dick View Post
    Shocked you didn't cap that motherfucker
    Why? Fucker, as evidenced by the picture, is taking out vermin. Leave him the fuck alone and they will do the same.

    If itís proven poisonous then I say go ahead and kill it so it doesnít kill someone who may not see it coming or reproduce. Short of that - live and let live.

     
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      MumblesBadly: :this
      
      Gordman: This is true
      
      Tellafriend: Ditto

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