Unusual Snakes in America 

 Eastern Indigo Snake: makes it onto our list due to its size, tapping out at a whopping 9 feet. The eastern indigo snake exists in Mississippi, Georgia, Florida, and Alabama.

 Hognose Snake: is endemic to North America with ranges mostly inside of the USA. There are three species in America, the western hognose, eastern hognose, and southern hognose snakes.

Rosy Boa:is unusually slow. It’s so slow that it’s one of the slowest snakes on the planet. It’s found in the American Southwest . The rosy boa grows up to 3.5 feet in length.

Copperhead Snake:are venomous pit vipers that live in the southern and eastern United States.Their venom is being used in studies with the goal to cure cancer because of its tumor-shrinking abilities

American Queen Snake: eats almost nothing but freshly molted crayfish, an unusual snake attribute. They do this because the crayfish can’t strike back when they’re shedding. 

Rainbow Snake:They can grow up to five and a quarter feet long, and they live in aquatic environments although they do need land. There used to be two kinds of these snakes, but one went extinct.

Scaleless Corn Snake: doesn’t appear often in the wild, though it can be found on the same scale as other snakes or humans with albinism. While its name implies that it’s free of scales.

 Louisiana Pine Snake:is the rarest snake in the United States with 200 or so individuals still in the wild. It lives in eastern Texas and Louisiana.

Sidewinder Rattlesnake:Also called the horned rattlesnake, the sidewinder rattlesnake lives in the Sonoran and Mojave deserts. They grow to be as big as 2.5 feet.

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Ringneck Snake: is striking in appearance and is nonvenomous. Like the hognose snake, this snake also has poisonous saliva that it delivers to its prey through back fangs.