Snakes: No Ears, Eyelids, or Legs

Large Snakes

Burmese Python

Python bivittatus (12 feet long)

My name is “Qwerty” the first six letters of the keyboard. My relatives have caused quite the disturbance in Florida. Let our Party Safari staff explain why. I am a beautiful snake for any event.

Colombian Red-Tail Boa

Boa constrictor imperator (8 feet long)

My name is “Fuerte” because I am the strongest animal at Party Safari. I am in the Boa Family, which means I am very different from members of the Python Family, though we are often confused. Let our Party Safari staff explain how you can differentiate between us every time.

Carpet Python

Morelia sp. (6 feet long)

My name is “Aussie” because my relatives are from Australia. I am long, though not nearly as thick as the two individuals above me. I love to be in the branches of trees, and our Party Safari staff will show you how to make me feel comfortable.

Hogg Island Boa Constrictor

Boa constrictor constrictor  (4.5 feet long)

My name is “Grumpy” because I am often in a bad mood (Snow White and the Seven Dwarves). I am a great animal to teach kids how to tell the difference between mean snakes and nice snakes. They will learn how to use their eyes and ears to avoid potentially upsetting situations. I am also beautiful, and endangered, so that’s a plus.

Medium Snakes

Ball Python (fire morph)

Python regius (3 feet long)

My name is “Belle” because I am so pretty (Beauty and the Beast). I am a member of the smallest python species and humans have bred us to be quite stunning. Some of my relatives sell for thousands of dollars! By the way, Randy is the Beast.

Corn Snake (red and carmel morphs) 

Elaphe g. guttata (3 feet long)

My name is “Sally Raider” and my relative is “Carmel”. We are both female corn snakes, but humans have bread us to look quite different (just like dogs; which are really wolves). We are popular in the pet trade because we have really calm demeanors. Our wild ancestors would be darker brown than Carmel and would live in the southeastern United States.


Pituophis catenifer (3 feet long)

My name is “Confusion” because people often confuse my species with rattlesnakes. Let our Party Safari staff teach you how to differentiate between venomous and non-venomous snakes, and how to react when you do find a rattlesnake in your vicinity. (Don’t worry, through education you can really limit a potentially upsetting situation.)

Education through experience! Face your fears! 

Pick your snakes now.