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Thread: Are these in your Pots and Greenhouse?

  1. #9
    Christ.ian3's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Acro View Post
    Aren't "rough earth snakes" Haldea striatula? They are found in Texas and are native to the USA.
    Yes they are but they are so similar I consider them one type of snake to be more simplistic.


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  2. #10

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    Quote Originally Posted by FLTropical View Post
    The snake is everywhere down here in south Florida. Subterranean, so I've only seen them twice.
    Quote Originally Posted by SFLguy View Post
    Yeah I've only seen them a handful of times but they're supposedly very common
    Where did you two see them?

    Quote Originally Posted by Christ.ian3 View Post
    Yes they are but they are so similar I consider them one type of snake to be more simplistic.
    . . . they are quite different, being native vs non native, different sizes, different color, different scale texture, etc., etc. However they are both cryptic and not easily found. I've never seen H. striatula, so it's cool that you've even seen one!

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    Quote Originally Posted by Acro View Post
    Where did you two see them?


    . . . they are quite different, being native vs non native, different sizes, different color, different scale texture, etc., etc. However they are both cryptic and not easily found. I've never seen H. striatula, so it's cool that you've even seen one!
    I've seen them in different parts of Miami either while digging or while flipping over some rocks

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  4. #12

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    Isnt that blind snake actually a type of amphibian?

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    No they are actual snakes with scales.

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    I get tree frogs and Anoles in my greenhouse. The frogs hang out in pitchers just like the one in the photo. I once caught a Anole giving N. Ventricosa x Dubia a rim-job

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    Quote Originally Posted by DeadlyCarni View Post
    Isnt that blind snake actually a type of amphibian?
    There are amphibians like Caecilians (and a few others species) that you might be thinking of. But Brahminy Blind Snakes are an invasive species that is all snake, and 100% reptile. I'll repost the link (from my fist post) with info, for anyone confused on what I'm referring to, please check it out: Brahminy blind snake videos, photos and facts - Ramphotyphlops braminus | Arkive

    Quote Originally Posted by pebbles View Post
    I get tree frogs and Anoles in my greenhouse. The frogs hang out in pitchers just like the one in the photo. I once caught a Anole giving N. Ventricosa x Dubia a rim-job
    It's been found that Anoles will sometimes eat nectar and fruit. The anole must have been enjoying the pitcher's nectar. I would have never thought that might be a source for them.
    As for greenhouse frogs, many of you might not have seen them, but you may have heard their call. Check it out: Greenhouse Frog Call in Orchid House 2014 04 27 15 18 31 - YouTube If you've heard that call, you've got greenhouse frogs!
    Last edited by Acro; 04-24-2017 at 11:08 AM.

  8. #16
    Christ.ian3's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Acro View Post
    Where did you two see them?


    . . . they are quite different, being native vs non native, different sizes, different color, different scale texture, etc., etc. However they are both cryptic and not easily found. I've never seen H. striatula, so it's cool that you've even seen one!
    Yea, they're beauties! Their mouths are so small they can barley bite you, but they are friendly and naturally tame (at least in my experiences)!


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