Nearly 90 tangled rattlesnakes have been removed from under the woman’s house

A Californian woman who recently called the reptile rescue team about snakes under her home learned that more than 90 rattlesnake nests had set up camps there.

Sonoma County Reptile Rescue shared a photo of an intertwined mass of rattlesnakes of all sizes earlier this month.

“Last week I got a call from a woman who had a snake under her house,” rescue director Alan Wolff wrote in a Facebook post... “After 3 hours and 45 minutes, this is what I came up with, 59 babies and 22 adults.”

Wolff said he had returned twice afterwards and recovered seven more snakes, but because the base of the house was built around rocks and the snakes “can come and go as they please”. I suspected that there were many snakes.

He did not reveal the name of the woman in Sonoma County or the exact location of her home.

The wolf said the snake was a rattlesnake in the North Pacific. Burke Museum of Natural History in Seattle, Give birth between August and October at the young age of 4-21. According to the museum, many women often gather in one den to give birth.

Snakes use deadly poisons on their prey to kill and eat small mammals, amphibians, reptiles and birds. Rattlesnakes usually bite humans only when they are threatened or self-defense. If bitten Humans should seek medical care immediatelyIncludes treatment with antitoxins.

This article was originally published HuffPost Was updated.

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