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Pine Snake Black behavior

The Black Pine Snake is quite rare and is considered an endangered species. Private owners rarely keep them. In the wild, Black Pine Snakes distrust humans, but captive-bred Black Pine Snakes can be fairly docile.

They are aggressive, especially in the wild. When threatened, they will vibrate the end of their tail against the ground and make a loud hissing noise. The hissing sound is meant to intimidate the enemy and is usually accompanied by a strike. The vibration of the tail, especially amid dry vegetation, often resembles the sound of a rattlesnake. The Black Pine Snake is primarily diurnal, meaning it is active during the day, however, in warm weather it may shift to nocturnal activity. When the egg is about eight inches down their neck, they press their body against the ground. The pressure of their body against the ground breaks the egg, which they swallow along with the shell. Hen's eggs are a good size for consumption by the Black Pine Snake, and they are capable of robbing a nest of several eggs at once. The only known predator of the Black Pine Snake is man.

Complete List
African Egg Eating Snake Anaconda - Green Anaconda - Yellow Boa - Amaral's Boa - Amazon Tree
Boa - Argentine Boa - Argentine Rainbow Boa - Brazilian Rainbow Boa - Central American Boa - Clouded
Boa - Coastal Rosy Boa - Colombian Boa - colombian Rainbow Boa - Cook's Tree Boa - Dumeril's
Boa - Emerald tree Boa - Haitian Boa - Hogg island Boa - Kenyan Sand Boa - Mexican Rosy
Boa - Papuan Tree Boa - Peruvian Red Tail Boa - Rough Scaled Sand Boa - Rubber Boa - Russian Sand
Boa - Solomon Island Boa - Sololon Island Tree Boa - Suriname Red Tail Boa - Viper Bull Snake
Corn Snake European Grass Snake Garter Snake - Canadian Garter Snake - Checkered Gopher Snake - Cape
Green Snake Green Snake - Eastern Smooth Green Snake - Western Smooth Hognose - eastern Hognose - Western
Indigo - eastern Kingsnake - Arizona Mountain Kingsnake - California Kingsnake - Chihuahua Mountain Kingsnake - Coastal mountain
Kingsnake - Common Kingsnake - Desert Kingsnake - Durango Mountain Kingsnake - Eastern Kingsnake - Eastern Black
Kingsnake - Florida Kingsnake - Grey Banded Kingsnake - Mexican Black Kingsnake - Prairie Kingsnake - Ruthven's
Kingsnake - San Luis Potosi Kingsnake - South Florida Kingsnake - Speckeled Milksnake - Andean Milksnake - Black
Milksnake - Central plains Milksnake - eastern Milksnake - Honduran Milksnake - Mexican Milksnake - Nelson's
Milksnake Peublan Milksnake - Sinaloan Pine Snake - Black Pine Snake - Northern Python - African Rock
Python - Amethystine Python - Ball Python - Blackheadead Python - Boelen's Python - Borneo Blood
Python - Brown Water Python - Burmese Python - Calabar Burrowing Python - Carpet Python - Children's
Python - Diamond Python - Green Tree Python - Indian Python - Jungle Carpet Python - Macklot's
Python - Olive Python - Queensland Carpet Python -Reticulated Python - Ringed Python - Sawu island
Python - Sumatra Blood Python - Timor Python - White Lipped Rat Snake - Baird's Rat Snake - Black
Rat Snake - Emory's Rat Snake - Everglades Rat Snake - Green Red Tailed Rat Snake - Grey Rat Snake - Mandarin
Rat Snake - Russian Rat Snake - Taiwan Beauty Rat Snake - Texas Rat Snake - Trans Pecos Rat Snake - Yellow
Ribbon Snake - Eastern Water Snake - Mississippi Green

 

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This article is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License. It uses material from the Wikipedia article "Pine_Snake_Black".
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