US States That Don’t Have Rattlesnakes

The United States is home to 36 indigenous rattlesnakes, and they are the largest venomous snakes in the US.

Usually, when people plan to go for a holiday or any outdoor camping trip with friends or family, they need to ensure that the place is safe.

If you don’t know much about rattlesnakes and how to identify them, then read on for more information.

Timber Rattlesnake

This species is one of the more docile and sluggish ones. Unless they are disturbed, they won’t use their rattle or attack you.

Western Diamondback Rattlesnake

The largest rattlesnake species can grow up to 8.5 feet long, making it the longest rattlesnake in the country.

Pygmy Rattlesnake

Pygmy Rattlesnakes live in various habitats, such as pine woods, close to swamps and marshes, wet grasslands, and dry river bottoms.

Ridge-Nosed New-Mexico Rattlesnake

The distinctive feature of this species is the upturned scales that have formed along the sides of its nose.

Banded Rock Rattlesnake

Due to their color, small size, and speed, these rattlesnakes are exceedingly cryptic and are not frequently seen.

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