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Snakes - Lizards - Chelonians

Crocodilians - Amphisbaenids - Tuataras

Colubrids
Boas
Pythons
Elapids
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Herpetological publication links (PDF):

Bernheim, et al. 2001. Three cases of severe neurotoxicity after cobra bite (Naja kaouthia). Swiss Med. Wkly 131: 227-8.

Broadley & Wuster. 2004. A review of the southern African 'non-spitting' cobras (Serpentes: Elapidae: Naja). Afr. J Herpetology 53(2): 101-22.

Chanhome, et al. 2001. Venomous snake husbandry in Thailand. Wilderness Environ. Med. 12: 17-23.

Goldberg. 2004. Notes on reproduction in the Central American coral snake, Micrurus nigrocinctus (Serpentes: Elapidae) from Costa Rica. Carib. J Sci 40(3): 420-22.

Keogh. 1998. Molecular phylogeny of elapid snakes and a consideration of their biogeographic history. Biol. J Linn. Soc. 63: 177-203.

Larsen & Wolff. 1968. The basic proteins of cobra venom. I. isolation and characterization of cobramines a and b. J Biol. Chem. 243(6): 1283-9.

Shine. 1981. Venomous snakes in cold climates: ecology of the Australian genus Drysdalia (Serpentes: Elapidae). Copeia 1981(1): 14-25.

Shine & Allen. Ritual combat in the Australian Copperhead, Austrelaps superbus (Serpentes, Elapidae). Vic. Nat. 97: 188-190.

Shine & Covacevich. 1983. Ecology of highly venomous snakes: the Australian genus Oxyranus (Elapidae). J Herpetology 17(1): 60-9.

Slowinski & Keogh. 2000. Phylogenetic relationship of elapid snakes based on cytochrome b mtDNA sequences. Mol. Phylogen. Evol. 15(1): 157-64.

Wuster, et al. 2005. Snakes across the Strait: trans-Torresian phylogeographic relationships in three genera of Australasian snakes (Serpentes: Elapidae: Acanthophis, Oxyuranus, and Pseudechis). Mol. Phylo. Evol. 34: 1-14.