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User avatar #4 - davidispissed (10/31/2013) [-]
also, if the back of its head is swollen so it looks triangular, that means it has developed venom glands.
User avatar #5 to #4 - lamarsmithgot (10/31/2013) [-]
That rule really only applies for vipers and pit vipers. Elapids are violently venomous and have heads just like garter snakes
User avatar #16 to #5 - chuffberry (11/01/2013) [-]
in addition, pythons are nonvenomous but the back of their head still looks swollen
#3 - thebobinito ONLINE (10/31/2013) [-]
And you think I'll be hanging around it long enough to find out?
And you think I'll be hanging around it long enough to find out?
User avatar #2 - fathis (10/31/2013) [-]
Oh look a snake, let's stare at its ass for a couple of minutes....
User avatar #1 - mrnpc (10/31/2013) [-]
....How do you expect to see this without getting bit?
#46 to #1 - anonymous (11/01/2013) [-]
If you're already bit, might as well grab it by the ass and check.
#45 to #1 - destroyerofcunt (11/01/2013) [-]
use a stick to pin the head and look ?
#81 to #45 - elianna (11/01/2013) [-]
Who has time for that? If I see a snake, I'm not going to go: "Oh let's see if this thing could kill me.". I'm running the **** away.
#84 to #81 - destroyerofcunt (11/02/2013) [-]
are you that scared of a ******* tiny snake
#85 to #84 - elianna (11/02/2013) [-]
Yes. It's a lovely little thing called Ophidiophobia. Got a problem with it?
User avatar #42 to #1 - hates (11/01/2013) [-]
I know that some venomous snakes have a triangular, pointed head, while non-venomous snakes have a rounder nose
#14 to #1 - anonymous (11/01/2013) [-]
If you're not bit, don't worry about it. Its after you get bit by any snake that you should worry. I was taught that you are supposed to kill the snake by cutting its head off that way it could be verified whether it was venomous or not through its eyes, head shape, etc. But the scale patterns are a new one for me.
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