Are there snakes in Hawaii? Technically, there are no native snakes… on land. But there are a local species in Hawaiian waters.
Bright yellow and black, Hawaii’s Yellow-Bellied Sea Snake measures about 30 inches long and swims in the warm coastal waters. It’s strictly non-terrestrial.
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Extremely venomous Yellow-Bellied Sea Snake 0:28
Why are there no native land species? 1:33
$200,000 fine (and that’s not the worst of it) 2:30
Devasted bird population 3:42
Secret hitchhiker 4:01
What if somebody gives you a snake for your birthday? 5:23
Not all snakes there are bad! 6:32
Is it a snake or a worm? 7:16
– Bites from the Yellow-Bellied Sea Snake are so rare that the Waikiki Aquarium couldn’t find even one report of anybody in Hawaii being bitten by one.
– Anywhere from 2,500 to 5,000 miles of ocean separate Hawaii’s islands from the nearest landmass. That’s too far for most animals to travel.
– Hawaiians are incredibly vigilant about keeping out any snakes who try to visit. Local authorities work hard to capture the ones that’ve somehow made their way into the state.
– Take Guam as an example – invasive snakes devasted the bird population, eating up as many as 10 of the 12 known avian species there.
– But sometimes the person who brought the snake isn’t a criminal – it can happen by accident.
– There is an amnesty program that lets you turn in any snakes you happen to possess and with no penalty!
– In 2018, the state’s Department of Agriculture invited 4 brown tree snakes to come and live in Hawaii.
– These snakes are working hand in hand or … well … together with the DoA in a big game of “Hide and Seek.” By hiding and waiting, they help train dogs to sniff them out.
– Also, there’s one snake that’s so common, your chances of seeing him are pretty high. These guys are so tiny that most people mistake them for worms!
– They’re almost blind, but they can recognize light. Also, they’re not venomous, so no danger here!
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