If you want to live in Australia, you must learn to recognize the many dangerous animals that could kill you at any time. Redback spiders, poisonous snakes, and kangaroos are all waiting for their chance to attack. When you let your guard down, that’s when you die.OK, we exaggerate. But it’s also true that the bush is home to a lot of dangerous animals.
The fact that they have become so good at living in their environment is also a big problem. For example, this eastern brown snake was caught by the Snake Out Brisbane Snake Catchers. Does it seem clear to you? If you can beat us, you’ve done it.Snake Out, Snake Catchers of Brisbane/Facebook. Pay more attention. It is right there in front of you.
Are you aware of it? Check out the tucked-away area on the left. Think about it carefully. If you can’t find it, you probably don’t have what it takes to live in the bush of Australia. Let me add a circle. Here it is! This is the cute little face of the snake.Snake Out, Snake Catchers of Brisbane/Facebook
You’re right. What a cute thing!
The snake keepers put a picture of the (kind of cute) snake on their Facebook page. These snakes live in eastern Australia, the Northern Territory, and Papua New Guinea. Even though a bite from one of these snakes can cause seizures, heart failure, or even death, the snake catchers didn’t seem too worried.They wrote on Facebook, “They try to keep to themselves, and we only ever run into them by chance.”
“Even browns will run away first, or if they can’t, they’ll act mean and scary before they bite. Their “attack” is more of a defense show meant to scare off potential predators, and it works!””Because it’s warm in Brisbane in the spring, Eastern Browns and many other types of snakes are on the move looking for food and mates.
Even though mistakes can happen, Janne Torkkola, the owner of Snake Out Brisbane, told IFLScience that snakes try to avoid people and will only bite if they feel threatened.”There’s also no reason to put yourself in danger by trying to get close to these animals without training, since local wildlife authorities and snake-catchers are available 24/7 for advice.”
Snakes bite as a way to protect themselves, but their first bites rarely kill because they don’t use much poison. The death rate from snake bites that are not handled is only between 10% and 20%. So, there is a good chance that you would survive the meeting even if you didn’t know it was happening.