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On this page, you will find images and videos of the copperhead snake. Some of the photos are close up pictures so that you can study the snake closer. No snakes were hurt during photographing. If you have any copperhead snake you would like to add to this page, do not hesitate to contact me.
According to U.S. poison centers, 769 cases of bites from copperheads were reported in 2001.
In total, those bites account for 37 percent of the total number of venomous snake bites4 (Figure 1).Copperhead Snake bites are rather painful, and experts suggest that you seek medical advice after a bite.
In this video, you will see a couple of friends who are looking for a snake, and luckily, they found a copperhead snake. One guy will pick up the snake and also tell some about this southern copperhead snake; these are pit vipers just like rattlesnakes and cottonmouths. The other friend seems to be a little scared as he didn’t want to get closer to this copperhead.
In this video, a king snake kills a copperhead snake and swallows it. The king snake squeezes a copperhead that cannot answer the power of the king snake.
In this video, you will see a guy who keeps a Texas brown snake and a southern copperhead snake as pets. He will explain the difference between the snakes and tell you the facts that you should know about them. Texas brown snakes are non-venomous snakes, and copperhead snakes are not as venomous as most people think.
People keep copperhead snake as pets. In this video, you will see a Copperhead snake fed a living rat. The copperhead snake kills the rat and eats it.
If you encounter any copperhead snake on your trail, please take a photo so I can bring it here. Copperheads are rather social animals and like staying together in groups. You will often be able to find them near a water source or beneath something where they are camouflaged.
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