Beware of Vipers in These States

Vipers in Alabama include the Carolina Pygmy Rattlesnake, known for its small size and potent venom, and the Timber Rattlesnake, which is commonly found in wooded areas and known for its distinctive rattling sound.


Vipers in Arizona include the Arizona Black Rattlesnake, recognized for its dark coloration; the Hopi Rattlesnake, notable for its unique pattern; and the Sonoran Desert Sidewinder, which is adapted to desert environments


Vipers in Arkansas include the Texas Coral Snake, with its striking red, yellow, and black bands, and the Timber Rattlesnake, which can be found in various habitats, from forests to rocky hills.


Vipers in California include the Mojave Rattlesnake, known for its highly toxic venom; the Southern Pacific Rattlesnake, common in coastal and mountainous areas


Vipers in Florida include the Florida Cottonmouth, also known as the water moccasin, which is semi-aquatic and highly aggressive; and the Timber Rattlesnake, which inhabits forests and swamps


Vipers in Georgia include the Carolina Pygmy Rattlesnake, a small but venomous snake often found in pine forests and sandy areas; and the Eastern Coral Snake, which has bright coloration and a potent neurotoxic venom.


The only viper found in Hawaii is the Yellow-Bellied Sea Snake, a highly venomous marine snake that can be found in the warm waters around the islands and is known for its distinctive yellow belly.


Vipers in Idaho include the Great Basin Rattlesnake, which prefers dry, rocky areas; the Northern Pacific Rattlesnake, found in various habitats including forests and grasslands; and the Prairie Rattlesnake