Posts Tagged ‘Venomous’

worlds biggest venomous snake deadly king cobra in borneo

My first experience with a king cobra in the wild in Sabah Borneo. I was very lucky to stumble across this beautiful animal and be able to handle and photograph her. Keep your eyes peeled there will be more from any future trips. Thanks for watching please leave comments. Photographs are available of this and many other snakes and reptiles i’ve been fortunate to experience. Contact me via youtube or cluts66@aol.com
Video Rating: 3 / 5

How to Survive a Venomous Snake Bite : How to Identify Coral & King Snakes

Learn how to distinguish between a coral snake from a king snake in this free first aid video. Expert: Ginger Black Bio: Ginger Black works for a state facility where she handles venomous and non-venomous reptiles and amphibians on a weekly basis. Filmmaker: Reggie Hayes
Video Rating: 3 / 5

How to Survive a Venomous Snake Bite : How to Use An Extractor to Remove Snake Venom

Learn how to use an extractor to remove venom in this free first aid video. Expert: Ginger Black Bio: Ginger Black works for a state facility where she handles venomous and non-venomous reptiles and amphibians on a weekly basis. Filmmaker: Reggie Hayes
Video Rating: 3 / 5

Venomous cottonmouth watersnake

venomous cottonmouth

How to Survive a Venomous Snake Bite : How to Capture a Venomous Snake

Learn how to hold and capture a snake in this free first aid video. Expert: Ginger Black Bio: Ginger Black works for a state facility where she handles venomous and non-venomous reptiles and amphibians on a weekly basis. Filmmaker: Reggie Hayes
Video Rating: 3 / 5

SNAKES AND ITS VENOMOUS BITES 3

Each year, nearly 8000 people receive venomous snake bites in the United States. Even a bite from a so-called “harmless” snake can cause infection or allergic reaction in some people. People who frequently visit wilderness areas, camp, hike, picnic, or live in snake-inhabited areas should be aware of the potential dangers posed by venomous snakes
Video Rating: 5 / 5

SNAKES AND ITS VENOMOUS BITES 2

Each year, nearly 8000 people receive venomous snake bites in the United States. Even a bite from a so-called “harmless” snake can cause infection or allergic reaction in some people. People who frequently visit wilderness areas, camp, hike, picnic, or live in snake-inhabited areas should be aware of the potential dangers posed by venomous snakes
Video Rating: 0 / 5

Venomous snakes – medical aspects (1950)

A general discussion of venomous snakes which, by means of diagrams and pictures of living snakes, describes their classification and characteristics, snake venoms and their effects, and the treatment of snake bites. Find out more: catalogue.wellcome.ac.uk
Video Rating: 3 / 5

Project for Awesome 2009 : Venomous Snake Conservation

The Link to Project For Awesome Initial Video: www.youtube.com The link to Papua New Guinea Snakebite Project: www.avru.org The link to Viperkeeper`s PNG Snakebite Project Video: www.youtube.com The link to Viperkeeper`s Channel: www.youtube.com Project for Awesome, Venomous Snake Conservation: -A good snake is a live snake -They keep rodent population in check and rodents can be very harmful in large populations. Can carry diseases and damage crops. -Also venomous snakes are not present to harm people, quite the contrary they usually avoid conflicts with humans by escaping or by making their presence known by rattling etc. – Venomous snakes can easily be removed from your property by you or by experienced professionals. – One way to help venomous snake conservation is to help anti venom production. – Papua New Guinea Snake Bite Project is good cause to support as they try to help the people of PNG to cure snake bites. – If snake bites are not lethal, less snakes will be killed. -Al Coritz AKA Viperkeeper accepts donations for PNG Snake Bite Project and rewards donors with a wonderful venomous snake video. -Remember a good snake is a live snake. Thanks
Video Rating: 5 / 5

How to Survive a Venomous Snake Bite : Avoiding Snake Bites in Your Backyard

Learn where and why snakes may like to hang around your backyard in this free first aid video. Expert: Ginger Black Bio: Ginger Black works for a state facility where she handles venomous and non-venomous reptiles and amphibians on a weekly basis. Filmmaker: Reggie Hayes
Video Rating: 3 / 5

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