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Snake tree documentary

author: | Feb 16, 2018 | Dokumenty | 0 comments

Tree Snake - description

Aeskulap's Aeskulap's Snake Snake is a non-toxic snake from the Colubrinae family and the subfamily of Colubrinae.
In the Czech Republic there is a small island on the island, which is the rarest and most endangered snake of the Czech Republic. It occurs in South Moravia in Podyjí where it is a population exceeding ours from our Central European neighbors.
Unique is the islet tree in the valley of the river Ohře between the Doupov and Krušné mountains around the village of Stráž nad Ohří in Karlovy Vary. It is one of the three islets in Europe where these snakeblades are found.
Other areas are in Germany (around Schlangenbad) and in Polish Bieszczady.
It is a very slender snake, which usually reaches about one meter in length, but sometimes it can also be seen a two-meter specimen. It is our longest serpent. The longest individual measured 225 centimeters. These lengths, however, reach in the southern regions of their enlargement; in our country it is actually much smaller. The scales are smooth in 21 to 28 rows around the body (more often less). The abdominal scales are well-suited to climb trees. The head is protruding, distinctly distinct from the neck. It has a relatively long tail. Color is varied, from yellow, brown, gray to black. He has small spots all over his body. The abdomen is lighter, mostly yellow, sometimes white. The youngsters have a white-yellow crescent behind their heads, so they are sometimes interchangeable with the colostrum.
It most often occurs at altitudes 300-600 m. It gives preference to wet habitats near deciduous forests, it also searches for various shrubs or neighborhoods of human dwellings (especially in Karlovy Vary it is very obvious, snows are very popular around people) [3]. She likes the proximity of water, but is not so attached to her as a snake or a grain snake. It likes climbing trees or shrubs, but it is also often found on the ground.
It hunts mainly birds but does not feed even small mammals, birds and even their eggs. He also loves lizards in his youth.
In the spring of April and May, the males are starting to fight for the females they mate with in May and June. In the summer, females load 4 to 12 eggs into a variety of decaying plant material (sometimes in compost), from which thirty centimeters of cubs fall in autumn. Incubation of eggs in nature takes 130 to 155 days but is much shorter in captivity. After hatching, the youngsters have a length of up to 40 centimeters and begin to feed after the first removal.
It is a mild snake that bites rather sporadically, threatens with a threatening position and makes false attacks against the attacker but often tries to escape.






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