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Herp Bibliography Page

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1 10480 Abo, B. N., S. J. Johnson, and D. A. Kranc. 2017. When a little human is bitten twice by a large venomous snake: the providers disagree with the original consultant recommendation. Prehospital and Disaster Medicine 32(S1):S122−S123.
2 12 Adair, C. L. 1930. Knowing our snakes. Outdoor Life 65(3):32, 62.
3 19 Adams, S. H. 1941. A sack of snakes. New Yorker 17(3):30–34.
4 72 Allen, E. R. 1940. Poisonous snakes of Florida. Florida Game and Fish 1(10):6–9.
5 80 Allen, E. R. 1951. Here's how to get along with reptiles. Florida Wildlife 4(9):6–8, 20–22.
6 82 Allen, E. R. 1953. Here's how to get along with reptiles. Florida Wildlife 7(5):11, 37, 40.
7 83 Allen, E. R. 1966. Keep them alive. Fourth edition. Great Outdoors, St. Petersburg, Florida, USA. 100pp.
8 62 Allen, E. R. n.d. Snake bite first aid for dogs: if you hunt in the South the diamondback rattlesnake menace is ever present. Reprint from Field and Stream. 6pp.
9 89 Allen, E. R., and M. P. Merryday. 1940. A snake in the hand—is worth two in the grass for medical research, and the job of capturing and keeping them sheds interesting sidelights on their habits and peculiarities. Natural History 46:234–239.
10 96 Allen, E. R., and W. T. Neill. 1950. The coral snake. Florida Wildlife 4(5):15–16, 22.
11 118 Allen, E. R., and W. T. Neill. 1953. The Florida brown snake. Florida Wildlife 7(2):5.
12 140 Allen, H. 1977. Snakebite: some dos, don'ts and maybes. Florida Sportsman 8(3):56–58, 61–63.
13 152 Allen, R. 1969. Dangerous snakes are for experts only. Ross Allen's Reptile Institute, Bulletin No. 97, Silver Springs, Florida, USA. 2pp.
14 179 Anderson, R. 1984. Guide to Florida poisonous snakes. Revised edition. Winner Enterprises, USA. 56pp.
15 188 Andrews, E. H., and C. B. Pollard. 1953. Report of snake bites in Florida and treatment: venoms and antivenoms. Journal of the Florida Medical Association 40:388–397.
16 211 Anonymous. 1930. A Florida news item. Bulletin of the Antivenin Institute of America 3(4):113, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA.
17 235 Anonymous. 1967. The eastern and western coral snakes of the United States. Ross Allen's Reptile Institute, Bulletin No. 42, Silver Springs, Florida, USA. 1p.
18 270 Anonymous. 1974. "Snaky season" returns. Florida Department of Natural Resources, Florida Conservation News 9(10):6.
19 297 Anonymous. 1979. Florida's venomous snakes. Florida Wildlife 33(1):21–26.
20 373 Anonymous. 1988. Serpents move in next door. Reprinted in League of Florida Herpetological Societies Newsletter (December):?
21 531 Anonymous. 1998. Boy hospitalized for poisonous snake bite. League of Florida Herpetological Societies Newsletter (June):31.
22 8933 Anonymous. 2008. News & notes: FWC responds to coral snake bites. Florida Wildlife 61(5):14.
23 10822 Anwar, M., and J. N. Bernstein. 2018. North American coral snake envenomation. Pages 169–178 in P. Gopalakrishnakone, C. W. Vogel, S. Seifert, and D. Tambourgi, editors. Clinical toxinology in Australia, Europe, and Americas. Springer, Dordrecht, The Netherlands.
24 10487 Archis, J. N., C. Akcali, B. L. Stuart, D. Kikuchi, and A. J. Chunco. 2018. Is the future already here? The impact of climate change on the distribution of the eastern coral snake (Micrurus fulvius). PeerJ, 6, e4647.
25 723 Ball, J. C. 1993. Herp hunting in southern/central Florida. Bulletin of the Chicago Herpetological Society 28:267–268.
26 757 Barbour, T. 1944. The Kampong. The Atlantic 174(3):77–80.
27 1564 Bartlett, D. 2002. Notes from the field. Krazy for the Keys: to see uncommon herps, take a trip way down south. Reptiles Magazine 10(4):22–26.
28 7018 Bartlett, D. 2004. Notes from the field. Little cobras: here and in South America, coral snakes come in many colors. Reptiles Magazine 12(9):24, 26.
29 881 Beck, W. M. 1939. The Pinellas County snake bounty. Florida Naturalist 12:94.
30 897 Belson, M. S. 2000. Drymarchon corais couperi (eastern indigo snake) and Micrurus fulvius fulvius (eastern coral snake). Predator–prey. Herpetological Review 31:105.
31 8858 Berger, C. 2007. Wild guide: venomous snakes. Stackpole Books, Harrisburg, Pennsylvania, USA. 105pp.
32 10102 Bernstein, J., R. Leon, D. Pancorbo, and R. Weisman. 2000. Eastern coral snake (Micrurus fulvius fulvius) bite of the tongue with facial swelling. Journal of Toxicology: Clinical Toxicology 38.5:509.
33 6526 Blair, W. F. 1935. The mammals of a Florida hammock. Journal of Mammalogy 16:271–277.
34 1035 Blatchley, W. S. 1902. A nature wooing at Ormond by the Sea. Nature Publishing Company, Indianapolis, Indiana, USA. 245pp.
35 1090 Boundy, J. 1994. County records for Florida amphibians and reptiles. Herpetological Review 25:78–79.
36 1091 Boundy, J. 1995. Maximum lengths of North American snakes. Bulletin of the Chicago Herpetological Society 30:109–122.
37 1190 Brown, J. H. 1973. Toxicology and pharmacology of venoms from poisonous snakes. Charles C. Thomas, Springfield, Illinois, USA. 184pp.
38 9300 Broxton, T. L. n.d. Snakes of the Pensacola area. Chemstrand Corporation, Pensacola, Florida, USA. 12pp.
39 1204 Brugger, K. E. 1989. Red-tailed hawk dies with coral snake in talons. Copeia 1989:508–510.
40 1219 Bulske, M. E. 1957. Florida isn't heaven! Vantage Press, New York, New York, USA. 121pp.
41 1382 Carr, A. 1994. Armadillo dilemma. Pages 205–209 in M. H. Carr, editor. A naturalist in Florida: a celebration of Eden. Yale University Press, New Haven and London, Connecticut, USA.
42 1391 Carr, A. 1994. The moss forest. Pages 165–186 in M. H. Carr, editor. A naturalist in Florida: a celebration of Eden. Yale University Press, New Haven and London, Connecticut, USA.
43 1408 Carr, A. F., Jr. 1940. A contribution to the herpetology of Florida. University of Florida Publications, Biological Sciences 3:1–118.
44 1447 Carter, W. H. 1985. Return to Cross Creek. Atlantic, Tabor City, North Carolina, USA. 296pp.
45 8611 Castoe, T. A., E. N. Smith, R. M. Brown, and C. L. Parkinson. 2007. Higher-level phylogeny of Asian and American coralsnakes, their placement within the Elapidae (Squamata), and the systematic affinities of the enigmatic Asian coralsnake Hemibungarus calligaster (Wiegmann, 1834). Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society 151:809–831.
46 1473 Chance, B. 1970. A note on the feeding habits of Micrurus fulvius fulvius. Bulletin of the Maryland Herpetological Society 6:56.
47 1605 Cope, E. D. 1875. The herpetology of Florida. Proceedings of the Academy of Natural Sciences of Philadelphia 27:10–11.
48 7955 Cowin D. J., T. Wright, and J. A. Cowin. 1998. Long-term complications of snake bites to the upper extremity. Journal of the Southern Orthopaedic Association 7:205–211.
49 9243 Davidson, T. M., and J. Eisner. 1996. United States coral snakes. Wilderness & Environmental Medicine 7:38–45.
50 1749 Deckert, R. F. 1918. A list of reptiles from Jacksonville, Florida. Copeia 1918:30–33.
51 2004 Dodd, C. K., Jr. 1992. Seasonal abundance and habitat use of snakes in xeric communities of north-central Florida. Page 126 (abstract) in Proceedings of the Combined Meeting of the American Society of Ichthyologists and Herpetologists, the Herpetologists' League, 17th Annual Larval Fish Conference, and the American Elasmobranch Society, 27 May–2 June 1993, University of Texas at Austin, Austin, Texas, USA.
52 2035 Dodd, C. K., Jr., and R. Franz. 1995. Seasonal abundance and habitat use of selected snakes trapped in xeric and mesic communities of north-central Florida. Bulletin of the Florida Museum of Natural History 38, Part I(2):43–67.
53 2098 Duellman, W. E., and A. Schwartz. 1958. Amphibians and reptiles of southern Florida. Bulletin of the Florida State Museum, Biological Sciences 3:181–324.
54 2160 Ehlers, S. 1975. Snakes—friends and foes. Florida Wildlife 29(1):14–19.
55 10501 Enge, K. M., and J. D. Mays. 2016. Micrurus fulvius (harlequin coralsnake). Diet. Herpetological Review 47:480.
56 6533 Enge, K. M., and K. N. Wood. 2002. A pedestrian road survey of an upland snake community in Florida. Southeastern Naturalist 1:365–380.
57 2287 Ernst, C. H. 1992. Venomous reptiles of North America. Smithsonian Institution Press, Washington, D.C., USA. 248pp.
58 10010 Ernst, C. H., and E. M. Ernst. 2011. Venomous reptiles of the United States, Canada, and northern Mexico. Volume 1. John Hopkins University Press, Baltimore, Maryland, USA. 352pp.
59 2289 Ernst, C. H., and R. W. Barbour. 1989. Snakes of eastern North America. George Mason University Press, Fairfax, Virginia, USA. 282pp.
60 2400 Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission. n.d. Snakes can kill. Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 6pp.
61 2548 Gaar, G. G. 1996. Assessment and management of coral and other exotic snake envenomations. Journal of the Florida Medical Association 83:178–182.
62 2559 Gantz, C. O. 1971. A naturalist in southern Florida. University of Miami Press, Coral Gables, Florida, USA. 256pp.
63 7019 Garlock, M. 2004. Venom 1 to the rescue! Reptiles Magazine 12(9):38–40, 42–44, 46.
64 6514 Gentry, J. B., and M. H. Smith. 1968. Food habits and burrow associates of Peromyscus polionotus. Journal of Mammalogy 49:562–565.
65 8151 German, B. T., J. B. Hack, K. Brewer, and W. J. Meggs. 2005. Pressure-immobilization bandages delay toxicity in a porcine model of eastern coral Snake (Micrurus fulvius fulvius) envenomation. Annals of Emergency Medicine 45:603–608.
66 2690 Goin, O. B. 1955. The world outside my door. MacMillan, New York, New York, USA. 184pp.
67 2735 Greer, G. 1998. Maintenance, care & observations of an eastern coral snake, Micrurus fulvius, in captivity. Reptile & Amphibian Magazine (May–June):28–31.
68 2777 Grow, G. 1997. Florida parks: a guide to camping and nature. Sixth edition. Longleaf, Tallahassee, Florida, USA. 288pp.
69 2828 Halter, C. R. 1923. The venemous [sic] coral snake. Copeia 1923:105–107.
70 8759 Harper, G. R. Jr. 2006. Evolution of a snake mimicry complex. Dissertation, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, North Carolina, USA. 146pp.
71 8751 Harper, G. R., Jr., and D. W. Pfennig. 2007. Mimicry on the edge: why do mimics vary in resemblance to their model in different parts of their geographical range? Proceedings of the Royal Society of London, Series B: Biological Sciences 274:1955–1961.
72 8758 Harper, G. R., Jr., and D. W. Pfennig. 2008. Letters: selection overrides gene flow to break down maladaptive mimicry. Nature 451:1103–1106.
73 2910 Hartmann, T. 1989. Micrurus fulvius, the eastern coral snake. League of Florida Herpetological Societies Newsletter (June):13–14.
74 2954 Heeter, K. 2001. Florida Keys Herpetological Society. League of Florida Herpetological Societies Newsletter (October):7.
75 2962 Heinrich, G. 1996. Micrurus fulvius fulvius (eastern coral snake). Diet. Herpetological Review 27:25.
76 2970 Helm, T. 1965. A world of snakes. Dodd, Mead & Company, New York, New York, USA. 178pp.
77 2971 Helm, T. W., III. 1952. Four deadly fangs. Field & Stream 57(1):56–57, 104–108.
78 9308 Hines, K. N., and K. A. Bradley. 2009. Assessment of the status and distribution of the endemic rim rock crowned snake (Tantilla oolitica) in Miami-Dade and Monroe counties, Florida. Final Report Grant Agreement No. 401817G006. The Institute for Regional Conservation, Miami, Florida, USA. 22pp.
79 8376 Hoelle, R., and D. C. Seaberg. 2007. Snakebites in Florida. Florida Wildlife 60(2):31–33.
80 3111 Holman, J. A. 1981. A review of North American Pleistocene snakes. Publications of the Museum Michigan State University, Paleontological Series 1:261–306.
81 3113 Holman, J. A. 1996. The large Pleistocene (Sangamonian) herpetofauna of the Williston IIIA Site, north-central Florida. Herpetological Natural History 4:35–47.
82 3115 Holman, J. A. 2000. Fossil snakes of North America: origin, evolution, distribution, paleoecology. Indiana University Press, Bloomington, Indiana, USA. 357pp.
83 10771 Jackson, D. R. 2019. Micrurus fulvius (Linnaeus 1766), harlequin coralsnake (eastern coral snake). Pages 560–563 in K. L. Krysko, K. M. Enge, and P. E. Moler, editors. Amphibians and reptiles of Florida. University of Florida Press, Gainesville, Florida, USA.
84 10189 Jackson, D. R., and C. NeSmith. 2014. Geographic distribution: Micrurus fulvius (harlequin coralsnake). Herpetological Review 45:286.
85 3280 Jackson, D. R., and R. Franz. 1981. Ecology of the eastern coral snake (Micrurus fulvius) in northern peninsular Florida. Herpetologica 37:213–228.
86 3334 Jensen, A. S. 1981. Poisonous snakes of Florida. Florida Cooperative Extension Service Forest Resources and Conservation Fact Sheet No. 9, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, USA. 3pp.
87 7647 Johnson, S. A., and M. B. Main. 2005. Preventing encounters between children and snakes. Fact Sheet WEC 201, Department of Wildlife Ecology and Conservation, Florida Cooperative Extension Service, Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, USA. 5pp.
88 7648 Johnson, S. A., and M. B. Main. 2005. Recognizing Florida's venomous snakes. Fact Sheet WEC 202, Department of Wildlife Ecology and Conservation, Florida Cooperative Extension Service, Institute of Food and Agricultural Sciences, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, USA. 5pp.
89 8152 Keogh, J. S. 1998. Molecular phylogeny of elapid snakes and a consideration of their biogeographic history. Biological Journal of the Linnean Society 63:177–203.
90 3512 Kitchens, C. S., and L. H. S. Van Mierop. 1987. Envenomation by the eastern coral snake (Micrurus fulvius fulvius): a study of 39 victims. Journal of the American Medical Association 258:1615–1618.
91 3558 Koukoulis, A. 1972. Poisonous snakes of Florida. International Graphics, Hollywood, Florida, USA. 32pp.
92 6415 Krysko, K. L., and K. R. Abdelfattah. 2002. Micrurus fulvius (eastern coral snake). Prey. Herpetological Review 33:57–58.
93 9320 Krysko, K. L., C. A. Smith, and R. W. Snow. 2010. Micrurus fulvius (harlequin coralsnake). Diet. Herpetological Review 41:501−502.
94 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.
95 3796 Lips, K. R. 1991. Vertebrates associated with tortoise (Gopherus polyphemus) burrows in four habitats in south-central Florida. Journal of Herpetology 25:477–481.
96 3808 Loennberg, E. 1894. Notes on reptiles and batrachians collected in Florida in 1892 and 1893. Proceedings of the U.S. National Museum 17:317–339.
97 3849 Loveridge, A. 1938. Food of Micrurus fulvius fulvius. Copeia 1938:201–202.
98 3850 Loveridge, A. 1944. Cannibalism in the common coral snake. Copeia 1944:254.
99 10335 Margres, M. J., J. J. McGivern, M. Seavy, M., K. P. Wray, J. Facente, J., and D. R. Rokyta. 2015. Contrasting modes and tempos of venom expression evolution in two snake species. Genetics 199:165–176.
100 9911 Margres, M. J., K. Aronow, J. Loyacano, and D. R. Rokyta. 2013. The venom-gland transcriptome of the eastern coral snake (Micrurus fulvius) reveals high venom complexity in the intragenomic evolution of venoms. BMC Genomics 14:1–18.
101 4046 McCullough, N. C., and J. F. Gennaro, Jr. 1963. Coral snake bites in the United States. Journal of the Florida Medical Association 49:968–972.
102 4048 McCullough, N. C., and J. F. Gennaro, Jr. 1968. Diagnosis, symptoms, treatment and sequelae of envenomation by Crotalus adamanteus and genus Ancistrodon. Journal of the Florida Medical Association 55:327–329.
103 4049 McCullough, N. C., and J. F. Gennaro. 1970. Treatment of venomous snakebite in the United States. Clinical Toxicology 3:483–500.
104 4050 McCullough, N. C., and J. F. Gennaro. 1971. Treatment of venomous snakebite in the United States. Pages 137–154 in S. A. Minton, editor. Snake venoms and envenomation. Marcel Dekker, New York, New York, USA.
105 4097 Meacham, A., and C. W. Myers. 1961. An exceptional pattern variant of the coral snake, Micrurus fulvius (Linnaeus). Quarterly Journal of the Florida Academy of Sciences 24:56–58 (abstract).
106 4172 Means, D. B. 1999. Venomous snakes of Florida. Florida Wildlife 53(5):13–20.
107 8024 Mebs, D. 2002. Venomous and poisonous animals: a handbook for biologists, toxicologists and toxinologists, physicians and pharmacologists. CRC Press, Boca Raton, Florida, USA. 339pp.
108 10414 Meshaka, W. E., Jr., and J. N. Layne. 2015. The herpetology of southern Florida. Monograph 5. Herpetological Conservation and Biology 10:1−353.
109 4292 Meylan, P. A., W. A. Auffenberg, and R. C. Hurlbert. 2001. Reptilia 2: lizards, snakes, and crocodilians. Pages 137–151 in R. C. Hurlbert, editor. The fossil vertebrates of Florida. University Press of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, USA.
110 4444 Moseley, T. 1968. Coral killer control. Journal of the Florida Medical Association 55:364–366.
111 4573 Naggiar, M. 1976. First aid for snakebite. Florida Wildlife 30(8):10–14.
112 4600 Neill, W. T. 1951. Notes on the natural history of certain North American snakes. Ross Allen's Reptile Institute, Publication of the Research Division 1:47–60, Silver Springs, Florida, USA.
113 4614 Neill, W. T. 1957. Some misconceptions regarding the eastern coral snake, Micrurus fulvius. Herpetologica 13:111–118.
114 4620 Neill, W. T. 1961. Snakes swallowing irregurgitable objects. Bulletin of the Philadelphia Herpetological Society 9(1):17.
115 4623 Neill, W. T. 1963. Polychromatism in snakes. Quarterly Journal of the Florida Academy of Sciences 26:194–216.
116 4628 Neill, W. T. 1968. Snake eat snake. Florida Wildlife 21(12):22–25.
117 4630 Neill, W. T. 1974. Reptiles and amphibians in the service of man. Pegasus: Division of The Bobbs-Merrill Company, New York, New York, USA. 248pp.
118 4636 Nellis, D. W. 1997. Poisonous plants and animals of Florida and the Caribbean. Pineapple Press, Sarasota, Florida, USA. 315pp.
119 8987 Norris, R. L., R. R. Pfalzgraf, and G. Laing. 2009. Death following coral snake bite in the United States – first documented case (with ELISA confirmation of envenomation) in over 40 years. Toxicon 53:693–697.
120 4822 Palmer, T. 1993. Woman bitten by coral snake in tent. Reprinted in League of Florida Herpetological Societies Newsletter (November):31.
121 4836 Parrish, H. M. 1957. On the incidence of poisonous snake bites in Florida: analysis of 241 cases occurring during 1954 and 1955. American Journal of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene 6:761–765.
122 4837 Parrish, H. M. 1957. The poisonous snake bite problem in Florida. Quarterly Journal of the Florida Academy of Sciences 20:185–204.
123 4841 Parrish, H. M., and M. S. Khan. 1967. Bites by coral snakes: report of 11 representative cases. American Journal of Medical Science 253:561–568.
124 4871 Pearson, S. 1997. "Our" coral snake, Micrurus fulvius. Reptile Hobbyist 3(2):30–32, 34.
125 8367 Peterson, M. E. 2006. Snake bite: coral snakes. Clinical Techniques in Small Animal Practice 21:183–186.
126 4905 Philcox, P., and B. Boe. 1999. The Sunshine State almanac and book of Florida-related stuff. Pineapple Press, Sarasota, Florida, USA. 354pp.
127 7892 Pittman, H. J. 2002. Once bitten: the keys to coral snakebite management. American Journal of Nursing 102(4):24DD–24GG.
128 7578 Ramsey, H. W., W. J. Taylor, I. B. Boruchow, and G. K. Snyder. 1972. Mechanism of shock produced by an elapid snake (Micrurus f. fulvius) venom in dogs. American Journal of Physiology 222:782–786.
129 5152 Robinson, G. B., S. C. Robinson, and J. Lane. 1996. Discover a watershed: the Everglades. The Watercourse, Montana State University, Bozeman, Montana, USA. 278pp.
130 5167 Rollins, R. H. 1989. Great moments in snake hunting, Volume I: the eastern coral snake. Gainesville Herpetological Society Newsletter 5(7):14–15.
131 7662 Roof, J., and J. Wooding. n.d. Evaluation of the S.R. 46 wildlife crossing in Lake County, Florida. Florida Game and Fresh Water Fish Commission, Wildlife Research Laboratory, Gainesville, Florida, USA. 8pp.
132 5221 Roze, J. A. 1996. Coral snakes of the Americas: biology, identification, and venoms. Krieger, Malabar, Florida, USA. 328pp.
133 5222 Roze, J. A., and G. M. Tilger. 1983. Micrurus fulvius (Linnaeus). North American coral snake. Catalogue of American Amphibians and Reptiles 316.1–4.
134 5242 Ruskosky, D., and T. Kunisaki. 1996. Epidemiology of venomous bites and stings in Florida. Journal of the Florida Medical Association 83:172–173.
135 5243 Russell, F. E. 1980. Snake venom poisoning. J. B. Lippincott Company, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA. 562pp.
136 5328 Schmidt, K. P. 1928. Notes on American coral snakes. Bulletin of the Antivenin Institute of America 2(3):63–64, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, USA.
137 5329 Schmidt, K. P. 1932. Stomach contents of some American coral snakes, with the description of a new species of Geophis. Copeia 1932:6–9.
138 10490 Schulte, J., K. Domanski, E. A. Smith, A., Menendez, K. C. Kleinschmidt, and B. A. Roth. 2016. Childhood victims of snakebites: 2000–2013. Pediatrics, e20160491.
139 5395 Seaton, F. H. 1949. A large Micrurus. Herpetologica 5:149.
140 5426 Selby, N., and C. Selby. 2000. Florida. Second edition. Lonely Planet, Oakland, California, USA. 624pp.
141 5437 Shaw, C. E. 1971. The coral snakes, genera Micrurus and Micruroides, of the United States and northern Mexico. Pages 157–172 in W. Bücherl and E. E. Buckley, editors. Venomous animals and their venoms. Volume II: venomous vertebrates. Academic Press, New York, New York, USA.
142 9875 Shupe, S. 2011. U.S. guide to venomous snakes and their mimics. Skyhorse Publishing, New York, New York, USA. 160pp.
143 9874 Shupe, S. 2013. Venomous snakes of the world: a manual for use by U.S. amphibious forces. Skyhorse Publishing, New York, New York, USA. 320pp.
144 7962 Slowinski, J. B., and J. S. Keough. 2000. Phylogenetic relationships of elapid snakes based on cytochrome b mtDNA sequences. Molecular Phylogenetics and Evoloution 15:157–164.
145 5492 Smith, H. M., E. R. Allen, and R. L. Holland. 1970. A new atavistic hyperxanthic chromotype in the coral snake Micrurus fulvius (Linnaeus). Journal of Herpetology 4:80–83.
146 6505 Smith, M. H. 1966. The evolutionary significance of certain behavioral, physiological, and morphological adaptations of the old-field mouse, Peromyscus polionotus. M.S. Thesis, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, USA. 187pp.
147 5528 Snyder, B. 1949. Diamondbacks and dollar bills. Florida Wildlife 3(4):3–5, 16, 19.
148 5535 Sowder, W. T., and G. W. Gehres. 1963. Snakebites in Florida. Journal of the Florida Medical Association 49:973–976.
149 5536 Sowder, W. T., and G. W. Gehres. 1968. Snakebite myths and misinformation. Journal of the Florida Medical Association 55:319–323.
150 7311 Steen D. A., and J. C. Brock. 2005. Upland snake species profile: North American coral snake, Micrurus fulvius. Gopher Tortoise Council, Gainesville, Florida, USA. 1p.
151 9181 Steen, D. A., A. D. Steen, S. Pokswinski, S. P. Graham, and L. L. Smith. 2010. Snakes using stumpholes and windfall tree-associated subterranean structures in longleaf pine forests. IRCF Reptiles & Amphibians 17:49–50.
152 9545 Steen, D. A., K. C. Jones, J. B. Jensen, B. K. Rincon, J. C. Godwin, and S. P. Graham. 2011. New amphibian and reptile county records for the Florida Panhandle. Herpetological Review 42:576−577.
153 10290 Steen, D. A., M. Barbour, C. J. W. McClure, K. P. Wray, J. P. Macey, and D. J. Stevenson. 2015. Landscape scale habitat selection of harlequin coralsnakes (Micrurus fulvius) in three large, protected areas in the southeastern United States. Copeia 2015:1037–1042.
154 9179 Stevenson, D. J., M. R. Bolt, D. J. Smith, K. M. Enge, N. L. Hyslop, T. M. Norton, and K. J. Dyer. 2010. Prey records for the eastern indigo snake (Drymarchon couperi). Southeastern Naturalist 9:1–18.
155 5692 Stubbs, T. 1971. Venomous snakes in Florida. Florida Wildlife 24(10):20–25.
156 5762 Telford, S. R., Jr. 1955. A description of the eggs of the coral snake Micrurus f. fulvius. Copeia 1955:258.
157 6676 True, F. W. 1883. On the bite of the North American coral snakes (genus Elaps). American Naturalist 17:26–31.
158 5945 Van Duyn, G. 1936. Snakes are where you find them. Field & Stream 41(6):32–33, 67–69.
159 5949 Van Hyning, D. T. 1925. Out-of-doors in Florida. Pages lii–lv in Florida old & new (the year-book of Florida). Rufus R. Wilson, Orlando, Florida, USA.
160 6041 Waterman, C. 1962. Snake safety. Florida Wildlife 16(7):30–33, 42.
161 6051 Watt, C. H., Jr. 1978. Poisonous snakebite treatment in the United States. Journal of the American Medical Association 240:654–656.
162 6052 Watt, C. J., Jr., and J. F. Gennaro, Jr. 1965. Pit viper bites in south Georgia and north Florida. Transactions of the Southern Surgical Association 77:378–386.
163 6053 Watt, H. F., and C. B. Pollard. 1954. Case of a serious Florida diamondback rattlesnake (Crotalus adamanteus) bite. Journal of the Florida Medical Association 41:367–370.
164 6082 Weinstein, S. A., C. F. DeWitt, and L. A. Smith. 1992. Variability of venom-neutralizing properties of serum from snakes of the colubrid genus Lampropeltis. Journal of Herpetology 26:452–461.
165 8638 Welker, M. E., and M. Arnold. 2008. Geographic distribution: Micrurus fulvius (harlequin coralsnake). Herpetological Review 39:112.
166 6099 Wharton, C. H. 1958. The ecology of the cottonmouth, Agkistrodon piscivorus piscivorus Lacepede, of Sea Horse Key, Florida. Dissertation, University of Florida, Gainesville, Florida, USA. 225pp.
167 6132 Wiggins, J. L. 1974. Bitten by a coral! Florida Wildlife 28(4):18–21.
168 9910 Wood, A., J. Schauben, J. Thundiyil, T. Kunisaki, D. Sollee, C. Lewis-Younger, J. Bernstein, and R. Weisman. 2013. Review of eastern coral snake (Micrurus fulvius fulvius) exposures managed by the Florida Poison Information Center Network: 1998–2010. Clinical Toxicology 51:783–788.
169 8990 Wozniak, E. J., J. Wisser, and M. Schwartz. 2006. Venomous adversaries: a reference to snake identification, field safety, and bite-victim first aid for disaster-response personnel deploying into the hurricane-prone regions of North America. Wilderness and Environmental Medicine 17:246–266.
170 8512 Zappalorti, R. 2007. Florida's venomous snakes. Florida Wildlife 60(5):35–38.

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