Distinguishable by its head's copper hue. Found mostly in grassy fields and wooded places. poisonous to humans, but typically not lethal.
biggest poisonous snake found in North America. Its back is patterned with diamonds, making it easily identifiable.
Found in forests and scrublands, especially in the Southeast.
Easily identifiable by its unique rattling sound. inhabits a variety of habitats, including as rocky hillsides and woodlands.
Having a strong hemotoxic venom, it is venomous.
another name for the water moccasin. Frequently found in areas with water, such as marshes and swamps. venomous and capable of causing harm with a bite.
Its striking stripes of black, yellow, and red make it identifiable. It is solitary and can be found in woodland places. has strong neurotoxic venom.
subspecies of the rattlesnake, timber. located in the United States' Southeast. has venom that is hemotoxic.
a little snake with a recognizable rattle found in a variety of environments, including as wetlands and pine forests. venomous, exhibiting mild to severe symptoms.
Snake that is not poisonous, although it looks like an Eastern Coral Snake.
displays a similar banding of red, yellow, and black. harmless to people, yet it provides protection through imitation.