These are some of the snakes that I have kept and bred.
Just click on the name of the snake for a photograph and any additional information.
If anything interests you Email me, or go to the For Sale page, for books.
Solomon islands ground boa, Candoia carinata paulsoni
Corn snakes Elaphe guttata guttata. This was my speciality, I find corn snakes easy to keep, easy to feed, easy to handle and as near to a domesticated snake as you will find. They come in an almost endless variety of colours and offer an interesting challenge if you wish to produce your own colour morph. They seldom bite and stand an awful amount of handling abuse. They are from a temperate climate, need only a small area of contact heat and are indifferent to a light source. The ideal beginners snake.
Amber corn, straw coloured, with honey coloured saddles.
Amelanistic corn, red albinos, these are still the most popular coloured corn snake produced.
Amelanistic forest corn, red saddles, white sides and strong yellow spots.
Amelanistic striped corn, yellow-orange with two red brown stripes and a pure white underside.
Anerythristic corn, black albino's, black and grey with some yellow on the sides of the neck.
Anerythristic striped corn, silver grey with two black stripes, some yellow on the neck and pure white underside. A variant of the anerythristic striped corn is male number 86/98, 'Spotty'.
'Spotty ', he has bright red blotches along part of his body. I am trying to establish whether these spots are genetic or the result of egg stress. If they are genetic we could have a very interesting new colour phase.
'Axminster?' corn, Elaphe guttata guttata x Lampropeltis getulus holbrooki. Why Axminster? Because it looks like a jungle carpet python!.
Bronze corn, contrasting grey and black, with little or no yellow.
Butter corn, a bright yellow corn, both amelanistic and caramel.
Carolina corn, the orange-yellow colour form of the wild corn snake.
Creamsicle corn, Elaphe guttata guttata x Elaphe guttata emoryi. A high yellow, low red, amelanistic animal.
Dwarf corn, Elaphe guttata intermontana. Dwarf in size but large in character, these are grey-brown snakes with lots of saddles.
Forest corn, Elaphe guttata guttata x Lampropeltis getulus holbrooki. These interesting animals resulted from an accidental mating between a male snow corn and a speckled king.
Ghost corn, hypomelanistic and anerythristic, a rich brown-brown colour with strong yellow markings on the neck.
Lavender corn, the name says it all! This is the latest import from America.
Motley Anerythristic corn, an anerythristic animal, with pure white underside and saddles that tend to join together.
Motley Snow corn, these snow's have no markings on the underside and saddles that tend to join together.
'Quicksilver?' corn , Elaphe guttata guttata x Lampropeltis getulus holbrooki. A spectacular example of an anerythristic forest corn.
Reverse Okeetee corn, these are an amelanistic form of Carolina corn, from the Okeetee area. Lots of red-orange and clean white saddle outlines.
Snow corn, these pink and white snakes are anerythristic and amelanistic.
Striped corn, orange-yellow with four dark brown stripes along it's back and sides, with a pure white underside.
Western hognose, Heterodon nasicus
Albino 50/50 banded Californian king, Lampropeltis getulus californiae. The 'Mr. Blobby' of the snake world, yellow and pink.
Albino prairie king, Lampropeltis calligaster calligaster
Prairie king, Lampropeltis calligaster calligaster
Ruthven's king, Lampropeltis ruthveni
San Luis Potosi king, Lampropeltis mexicana mexicana
Variable (Nuevo Leon) king, Lampropeltis mexicana thayeri
Bairds rat, Elaphe bairdi, these start out life as a grey snake with black saddles. The saddles fade and as the animal grows, the orange/pink between the scales becomes more and more pronounced.
Hypomelanistic Bairds rat, Elaphe bairdi, this was a single sport from a normal pair of Bairds that had bred for several years.
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