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Herp Bibliography Page

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1 114 Allen, E. R., and W. T. Neill. 1952. The indigo snake. Florida Wildlife 6(3):44–47.
2 836 Bartlett, R. D. 1995. A stroll on the Lake Wales Ridge. Tropical Fish Hobbyist 43(8):110, 112, 114, 116–118, 120, 126, 128, 131.
3 10476 Bauder, J. M., D. R. Breininger, M. R. Bolt, M. L. Legare, C. L. Jenkins, B. B. Rothermel, and K. McGarigal. 2016. Seasonal variation in eastern indigo snake (Drymarchon couperi) movement patterns and space use in peninsular Florida at multiple temporal scales. Herpetologica 72:214−226.
4 882 Becker, C. 1997–1998. Indigo notes. Florida Department of Environmental Protection, Florida Park Service, Resource Management Notes 9(2):22–23.
5 989 Bevan, W. A. 1927. Snake lore. Outdoor Life 59(January):75.
6 1000 Bickel, K. A. 1942. The mangrove coast: the story of the west coast of Florida. Coward-McCann, New York, New York, USA. 312pp.
7 1063 Bogert, C. M., and R. B. Cowles. 1947. Results of the Archbold Expeditions. No. 58. Moisture loss in relation to habitat selection in some Florida reptiles. American Museum Novitates No. 1358. 34pp.
8 9568 Breininger, D. R., M. J. Mazerolle, M. R. Bolt, M. L. Legare, J. H. Drese, and J. E. Hines. 2012. Habitat fragmentation effects on annual survival of the federally protected eastern indigo snake. Animal Conservation 15:361–368.
9 1375 Carr, A. 1971. In praise of snakes. Audubon Magazine 73(4):18–27.
10 1384 Carr, A. 1994. In praise of snakes. Pages 187–192 in M. H. Carr, editor. A naturalist in Florida: a celebration of Eden. Yale University Press, New Haven and London, Connecticut, USA.
11 1992 Dodd, C. K., Jr. 1988. Drymarchon corais couperi (eastern indigo snake). Ecdysis. Herpetological Review 19:84.
12 2819 Haliburton, J. H. 1935. Live snakes from the Everglades. Outdoor Life 76(5):36–37, 66–67.
13 2886 Harrison, H. H. 1971. The world of the snake. J. P. Lippincott, New York, New York, USA. 160pp.
14 3449 Kauffeld, C. F. 1939. If you like danger—there are snakes. Outdoor Life 83(3):32–33, 67–68.
15 7130 Krown, D. E. 2004. Drymarchon corais couperi, the eastern indigo snake...a natural history. Natural History Booklets Volunteer Project, Gainesville, Florida, USA. 24pp.
16 6483 Layne, J. N., and T. M. Steiner. 1996. Eastern indigo snake (Drymarchon corais couperi): summary of research conducted on Archbold Biological Station. Report to U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, Jackson, Mississippi, USA. 64pp.
17 3888 Lyons, E. 1975. The last cracker barrel. Newspaper Enterprise Association, New York, New York, USA. 201pp.
18 4358 Moler, P. E. 1982. Home range and seasonal activity of the eastern indigo snake, Drymarchon corais couperi, in northern Florida. Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission, Wildlife Research Laboratory, Gainesville, Florida, USA. 17pp. (Unpublished Report)
19 4591 Neill, W. T. 1949. Increased rate of ecdysis in injured snakes. Herpetologica 5:115–116.
20 10484 O'Bryan, C. 2017. Documentation of unusual movement behaviour of the indigo snake Drymarchon couperi (Holbrook, 1842) (Squamata: Colubridae), an upland species, in a pastureland matrix of the USA. Herpetology Notes 10:317−318.
21 4784 Packard, W. 1910. Florida trails as seen from Jacksonville to Key West and from November to April inclusive by Winthrop Packard ... illustrated from photographs by the author and others. Small, Maynard and Company, Boston, Massachusetts, USA. 300pp.
22 4821 Palmer, R. S. 1952. A large indigo snake. Everglades Natural History 2:222–224.
23 5253 Safford, W. E. 1919. Natural history of Paradise Key and the near-by Everglades of Florida. Pages 377–434 in Smithsonian Report for 1917. [Publication No. 2508, Government Printing Office, Washington, D.C.]
24 5475 Smith, C. R. 1987. Ecology of juvenile and gravid eastern indigo snakes in north Florida. M.S. Thesis, Auburn University, Auburn, Alabama, USA. 116pp.
25 5540 Speake, D. W., and J. A. McGlincy. 1981. Response of indigo snakes to gassing their dens. Proceedings of the Annual Conference of the Southeastern Association of Fish and Wildlife Agencies 35:135–138.
26 5541 Speake, D. W., and R. H. Mount. 1973. Some possible ecological effects of "rattlesnake roundups" in the southeastern coastal plain. Proceedings of the Annual Conference of Southeastern Game and Fish Commissioners 27:267–277.
27 5578 Steiner, T. M. 1981. Studies on the ecology of the eastern indigo snake Drymarchon corais couperi, on the Archbold Biological Station and environs. Unpublished Report to Archbold Biological Station, Lake Placid, Florida, USA. 20pp.
28 5582 Steiner, T. M., O. L. Bass, Jr., and J. A. Kushlan. 1983. Status of the eastern indigo snake in southern Florida national parks and vicinity. U.S. National Park Service South Florida Research Center Report SFRC-83/01, Homestead, Florida, USA. 25pp.
29 5833 Tinkle, D. W. 1951. Peculiar behavior of indigo snakes in captivity. Copeia 1951:77–78.
30 5869 Towson, S. 1978. Notes on the status, care, and breeding of the eastern indigo snake, Drymarchon corais couperi. British Herpetological Society Newsletter (19):9–12.
31 5945 Van Duyn, G. 1936. Snakes are where you find them. Field & Stream 41(6):32–33, 67–69.
32 6407 Wheeler, D. G. 2001. Tales from the golden age of rattlesnake hunting. E.C.O., Lansing, Michigan, USA. 169pp.
33 6200 Winter, N. O. 1918. Florida: the land of enchantment; including an account of its romantic history from the days of Ponce de Leon and the other early explorers and settlers, and the story of its native Indians; a survey of its climate, lakes and rivers and a description of its scenic wonders and abundant animal and bird life; and a comprehensive review of the Florida of to-day, as a state important for its industries, agriculture and educational advantages as well as the unsurpassed and justly celebrated winter resort of America, with unparalleled attractions for health and pleasure seekers, nature lovers, motorists and sportsmen. The Page Company, Boston, Massachusetts, USA. 380pp.

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