ADULT BIAK GREEN TREE PYTHON FOR SALE
We have some GREEN TREE PYTHON FOR SALE that are farm raised. We feed them frozen thawed mouse fuzzies once a week here at Snakes at Sunset. The Green Tree Pythons for sale are aprox 12-18″ in length. Wedo not guarantee sex as sexing them this young may hurt them. The green tree pythons for sale is characterized by a relatively slim body. The relatively long tail accounts for about 14% of the total length. The head is large and clearly defined from the neck. The snout is large and angular. The green tree python teeth for sale body is triangular in cross section with a visible spine. The species usually reaches a total length (including tail) of 150–180 cm (4.9–5.9 ft), but large females may reach 200 cm (6.6 ft). The size also varies depending on the region of origin. The green tree python for sale weight is highly dependent upon the nutritional status of the animal. Males can weigh about 1,100–1,400 g (2.4–3.1 lb), females up to 1,600 g (3.5 lb), although wild specimens are typically much lighter than this. Especially large specimens that can weigh up to 2,200 g (4.9 lb) are invariably females, which, like most snakes, are slightly larger and heavier than males. Primarily arboreal, M. viridis has a particular way of resting in the branches of trees; it loops a coil or two over the branches in a saddle position and places its head in the middle. This trait is shared with the emerald tree boa (Corallus caninus) of South America. This habit, along with their similar appearance, has caused people to confuse the two species when they are seen outside their natural habitat. The diet of blue green tree python for sale consists mostly of small mammals, such as rodents, and sometimes reptiles, such as geckos and skinks This snake, like the emerald tree boa, was previously thought to eat birds; however, Switak conducted field work on this issue. M. viridis is oviparous, laying one to 25 viable eggs per clutch. Breeding has never been reported from the wild, but in captivity, eggs are incubated and protected by the female. Hatchlings are lemon-yellow with broken stripes and spots of purple and brown, or golden or orange-red. For yellow individuals at Iron Range National Park, Australia, the color change occurred over 5–10 days when individuals were 58–60 cm (23–23.5 in) long, which corresponds to about a year old. Color change for red juveniles has not been observed in the wild.