Pseudechis Guttatus Snake Venom | Blue-Bellied Black Snake Venom:
Pseudechis Guttatus Snake Venom | Blue-Bellied Black Snake Venom is extracted from a snake called Pseudechis Guttatus.
More details about Pseudechis Guttatus Snake Venom | Blue-Bellied Black Snake Venom:
|Purity||> 99 %|
|Packaging||In vacuum sealed glass vials, in secured parcel.|
The average venom ejection of P. guttatus is unknown. When mice are bitten, the snake’s venom is the second most toxic of all the Australian black snakes.
It is naturally very shy, and will not bite unless provoked (by being stepped on by a boot, prodded by a stick, etc.).
A human, if bitten, may suffer severe pain, nausea, vomiting, diarrhoea, diaphoresis and regional lymphadenopathy at the location of the bite, similar to a red-bellied black snake’s bite symptoms.
Bites are infrequent. If bitten, tiger snake antivenom is the preferred treatment.
|Common Name(s)||Blue-Bellied Black Snake|
About Pseudechis Guttatus Snake:
The blue-bellied black snake (Pseudechis guttatus), also known commonly as the spotted black snake, is a species of venomous snake in the family Elapidae. The species is native to Australia.
P. guttatus is endemic to the inland areas of south-eastern Queensland and north-eastern New South Wales, Australia.
The preferred natural habitats of P. guttatus are grassland, shrubland, and savanna.
On average, P. guttatus grows to a total length (including tail) of 1.2 m (3.9 ft), but some specimens have been found to measure as long as 1.5 m (4.9 ft).
P. guttatus is carnivorous. Its diet consists of frogs, lizards, and small mammals.
P. guttatus, like most other snakes, is oviparous, laying 7–12 eggs during the breeding season.
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