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EN_01328909_0003 SOL
**ALL ROUND VIDEO & PICTURES FROM SOLARPIX.COM** **UK ONLINE USAGE FEE PER PIC 1st Ј40.00,2nd Ј20,00 & Ј10.00 after INCLUDING VIDEO GRABS. - NO PRICE CAP - VIDEO Ј50** JOB REF:20853 ASA/SM DATE:10.07.18 Caption: A 1.20-meter-long bastard snake that had curled under the chair of a baby's cart on the Brit holiday resort of the Costa del Sol. The snake has been recovered by agents of the Nature Protection Group (Grupona) of the Local Police of Malaga on the Holiday resort of the Costa del sol The events occurred the baby buggy owner, who was watering the plants on his terrace & discovered the large snake curved up in his babies buggy. A police crew arrived and closed all the doors and windows to prevent it from re-entering the property, where were the Spanaird’s wife and the three children were inside. The agents checked the cart but at first they did not locate the animal, although after a more thorough inspection they observed a large snake, of a “bastard” type , lodged under the seat cushion of the trolley, coiled and tightly fastened to the holding straps. . The police a clasp tools that they are provided to capture snakes without causing any harm, and managed to remove it manually using a grappling clamp, although the snake was very aggressive at all times and even came to bite on several occasions the glove of protection that one of the agents carried protected them . The snake was removed from the home safely but left the family in shock considering what might have happened if they had of put their baby in the buggy without seeing the snake beforehand This pic:Police capture a large snake from a babies buggy **MUST CREDIT SOLARPIX.COM AS CONDITION OF PUBLICATION** **SOLARPIX RIGHTS - WORLDWIDE SYNDICATION** **CALL US ON: +34 952 811 768**
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EN_01328909_0007 SOL
**ALL ROUND VIDEO & PICTURES FROM SOLARPIX.COM** **UK ONLINE USAGE FEE PER PIC 1st Ј40.00,2nd Ј20,00 & Ј10.00 after INCLUDING VIDEO GRABS. - NO PRICE CAP - VIDEO Ј50** JOB REF:20853 ASA/SM DATE:10.07.18 Caption: A 1.20-meter-long bastard snake that had curled under the chair of a baby's cart on the Brit holiday resort of the Costa del Sol. The snake has been recovered by agents of the Nature Protection Group (Grupona) of the Local Police of Malaga on the Holiday resort of the Costa del sol The events occurred the baby buggy owner, who was watering the plants on his terrace & discovered the large snake curved up in his babies buggy. A police crew arrived and closed all the doors and windows to prevent it from re-entering the property, where were the Spanaird’s wife and the three children were inside. The agents checked the cart but at first they did not locate the animal, although after a more thorough inspection they observed a large snake, of a “bastard” type , lodged under the seat cushion of the trolley, coiled and tightly fastened to the holding straps. . The police a clasp tools that they are provided to capture snakes without causing any harm, and managed to remove it manually using a grappling clamp, although the snake was very aggressive at all times and even came to bite on several occasions the glove of protection that one of the agents carried protected them . The snake was removed from the home safely but left the family in shock considering what might have happened if they had of put their baby in the buggy without seeing the snake beforehand This pic:Police capture a large snake from a babies buggy **MUST CREDIT SOLARPIX.COM AS CONDITION OF PUBLICATION** **SOLARPIX RIGHTS - WORLDWIDE SYNDICATION** **CALL US ON: +34 952 811 768**
**MUST CREDIT SOLARPIX.COM OR DOUBLE FEE WILL BE CHARGED**
EN_01328978_0004 SE
PHOTO MAREK KUDELSKI / SE / EAST NEWS GASSY POSZUKIWANIA 6-METROWEGO PYTONA. W AKCJI BIERZE UDZIAL POLICJA STRAZ POZARNA SLUZBA OCHRONY I RATOWNICTWA ZWIERZAT ANIMAL RESCUE POLAND. 09/07/2018 N/Z KOM. JAROSLAW SAWICKI WSZYSTKIE ZDJECIA NA HTTP://AGENCJA.SE.COM.PL
EN_01328978_0008 SE
PHOTO MAREK KUDELSKI / SE / EAST NEWS GASSY POSZUKIWANIA 6-METROWEGO PYTONA. W AKCJI BIERZE UDZIAL POLICJA STRAZ POZARNA SLUZBA OCHRONY I RATOWNICTWA ZWIERZAT ANIMAL RESCUE POLAND 09/07/2018 N/Z DAWID FABJANSKI WSZYSTKIE ZDJECIA NA HTTP://AGENCJA.SE.COM.PL
EN_01328978_0020 SE
PHOTO MAREK KUDELSKI / SE / EAST NEWS GASSY POSZUKIWANIA 6-METROWEGO PYTONA. W AKCJI BIERZE UDZIAL POLICJA STRAZ POZARNA SLUZBA OCHRONY I RATOWNICTWA ZWIERZAT ANIMAL RESCUE POLAND. 10/07/2018 N/Z POSZUKIWANIA PYTONA ZAGROZENIE WAZ WSZYSTKIE ZDJECIA NA HTTP://AGENCJA.SE.COM.PL
EN_01328978_0021 SE
PHOTO MAREK KUDELSKI / SE / EAST NEWS GASSY POSZUKIWANIA 6-METROWEGO PYTONA. W AKCJI BIERZE UDZIAL POLICJA STRAZ POZARNA SLUZBA OCHRONY I RATOWNICTWA ZWIERZAT ANIMAL RESCUE POLAND. 10/07/2018 N/Z POSZUKIWANIA PYTONA WSZYSTKIE ZDJECIA NA HTTP://AGENCJA.SE.COM.PL
EN_01328978_0022 SE
PHOTO MAREK KUDELSKI / SE / EAST NEWS GASSY POSZUKIWANIA 6-METROWEGO PYTONA. W AKCJI BIERZE UDZIAL POLICJA STRAZ POZARNA SLUZBA OCHRONY I RATOWNICTWA ZWIERZAT ANIMAL RESCUE POLAND 09/07/2018 N/Z POSZUKIWANIA PYTONA WSZYSTKIE ZDJECIA NA HTTP://AGENCJA.SE.COM.PL
EN_01315780_7824 AFP
TOPSHOT - EDITORS NOTE: Graphic content / The body of 54-year-old Wa Tiba (bottom) lies next to a python after villagers cut open the seven-metre (23-foot) snake which was found bloated in the village of Persiapan Lawela on the island of Muna, offshore of Sulawesi on June 16, 2018. The Indonesian woman was found in the belly of the giant python after the swollen snake was captured near where she vanished while tending her vegetable garden, police said. / AFP PHOTO / STR
Graphic content
EN_01325059_0004 AWR
Pics shows: The snake being captured and bagged; This is the moment policemen remove a huge snake from a man???s car engine after it slithered up the vehicle chassis to avoid being caught. Members of the Helan Mountains Forestry Public Security Bureau were called by the terrified car owner after he heard the reptile hissing as he prepared to get into his car. The 3.4-metre (11-foot) reticulated python (Python reticulatus) had apparently been seeking shelter under the car parked outside the Badain Jaran Hotel in Alxa league in North China???s Inner Mongolia autonomous region The authorities brought with them a snake expert, but they ended up spooking the snake and causes it to slither up the chassis and into the engine. After they opened the bonnet, they found the serpent curled up in the corner and proceeded to remove it using lengthy grabber in order to avoid a potentially painful strike. Footage taken by witnesses shows the authorities pulling the long python from the car and failing to place it inside a big plastic container. The snake expert later managed to bag it inside a sack, with the forestry bureau saying it would investigate how the animal usually found in Southeast Asia ended up so far north. The reticulated - ???net-like??? -python is the world???s longest snake and among the heaviest extant species together with Burmese python (Python bivittatus) and the green anaconda (Eunectes murinus). Like other pythons, the species is non-venomous to humans, but there has been at least one recorded case of a reticulated python killing a man in Indonesia.
NAJWYŻSZA DOSTĘPNA ROZDZIELCZOŚĆ
EN_01325059_0006 AWR
Pics shows: Policemen removing the snake from the vehicle; This is the moment policemen remove a huge snake from a man???s car engine after it slithered up the vehicle chassis to avoid being caught. Members of the Helan Mountains Forestry Public Security Bureau were called by the terrified car owner after he heard the reptile hissing as he prepared to get into his car. The 3.4-metre (11-foot) reticulated python (Python reticulatus) had apparently been seeking shelter under the car parked outside the Badain Jaran Hotel in Alxa league in North China???s Inner Mongolia autonomous region The authorities brought with them a snake expert, but they ended up spooking the snake and causes it to slither up the chassis and into the engine. After they opened the bonnet, they found the serpent curled up in the corner and proceeded to remove it using lengthy grabber in order to avoid a potentially painful strike. Footage taken by witnesses shows the authorities pulling the long python from the car and failing to place it inside a big plastic container. The snake expert later managed to bag it inside a sack, with the forestry bureau saying it would investigate how the animal usually found in Southeast Asia ended up so far north. The reticulated - ???net-like??? -python is the world???s longest snake and among the heaviest extant species together with Burmese python (Python bivittatus) and the green anaconda (Eunectes murinus). Like other pythons, the species is non-venomous to humans, but there has been at least one recorded case of a reticulated python killing a man in Indonesia.
NAJWYŻSZA DOSTĘPNA ROZDZIELCZOŚĆ
EN_01321279_0001 COV
A man had a fright when he sat down to eat his breakfast - and a snake slithered out of the cereal box and into the dishwasher! RSPCA animal collection officer (ACO) Katie Hetherington was called to the man???s home in Mona Road, Sheffield in Yorkshire, to rescue the snake on Saturday morning (19 May). ACO Hetherington said: ??sI think he was expecting to have Cornflakes for breakfast - not Cornsnakes! ??sThe poor chap was absolutely terrified - I think it was the last thing he expected to find in his kitchen! ??sThe 3ft-long snake is now recovering at a specialist centre.??? The snake has been identified as a corn snake - a species native to North America, although they are one of the most commonly kept exotic pets in this country. Fortunately, the snake was unharmed and has now been taken into specialist care. It is believe to be someone???s missing pet so posters have been put up in the local area and details have been uploaded to PetsLocated. If you recognise this snake you can call the RSPCA???s inspectorate appeal line on 0300 123 8018. RSPCA senior scientific officer in wildlife, Nicola White, said: ??sCorn snakes are one of the most commonly-kept exotic pets - and they are particularly good at escaping! ??sExotic pets such as corn snakes, have increased in popularity and the RSPCA do receive a high numbers of calls about reptiles. ??sThese are amazing animals but they can be challenging to care for properly. We are really urging people to do their research before they take on a reptile, or other exotic animal, as a pet, so they are confident that it is the right pet for them and that they can provide everything the animal needs for its whole life - which could be many years. ??sWith many rescued snakes in need of a home, we would also like people to visit rescue centres if they???re confident they can provide one with a forever home.??? If you???d like to offer a home to a rescued snake, please visit the RSPCA???s Find A Pet search function o
EDITORIAL USE ONLY. IMAGES ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. IMAGE COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH THE PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.
EN_01321279_0002 COV
A man had a fright when he sat down to eat his breakfast - and a snake slithered out of the cereal box and into the dishwasher! RSPCA animal collection officer (ACO) Katie Hetherington was called to the man???s home in Mona Road, Sheffield in Yorkshire, to rescue the snake on Saturday morning (19 May). ACO Hetherington said: ??sI think he was expecting to have Cornflakes for breakfast - not Cornsnakes! ??sThe poor chap was absolutely terrified - I think it was the last thing he expected to find in his kitchen! ??sThe 3ft-long snake is now recovering at a specialist centre.??? The snake has been identified as a corn snake - a species native to North America, although they are one of the most commonly kept exotic pets in this country. Fortunately, the snake was unharmed and has now been taken into specialist care. It is believe to be someone???s missing pet so posters have been put up in the local area and details have been uploaded to PetsLocated. If you recognise this snake you can call the RSPCA???s inspectorate appeal line on 0300 123 8018. RSPCA senior scientific officer in wildlife, Nicola White, said: ??sCorn snakes are one of the most commonly-kept exotic pets - and they are particularly good at escaping! ??sExotic pets such as corn snakes, have increased in popularity and the RSPCA do receive a high numbers of calls about reptiles. ??sThese are amazing animals but they can be challenging to care for properly. We are really urging people to do their research before they take on a reptile, or other exotic animal, as a pet, so they are confident that it is the right pet for them and that they can provide everything the animal needs for its whole life - which could be many years. ??sWith many rescued snakes in need of a home, we would also like people to visit rescue centres if they???re confident they can provide one with a forever home.??? If you???d like to offer a home to a rescued snake, please visit the RSPCA???s Find A Pet search function o
EDITORIAL USE ONLY. IMAGES ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. IMAGE COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH THE PHOTOGRAPHER AND/OR SUPPLIER.
EN_01316921_0001 COV
The Conservancy of Southwest Florida recently documented a Burmese python eating a white-tailed deer that weighed more than the python itself. This is believed to be the largest predator/prey ratio ever documented for the Burmese python, and possibly for any species of python. ??sThis observation is another important piece of evidence for the negative impact invasive Burmese pythons are having on native wildlife across the Greater Everglades Ecosystem??? said Ian Bartoszek, Conservancy of Southwest Florida wildlife biologist. ??sImagine the potential consequences to the state and federally protected Florida panther if Burmese pythons adversely affect the number of white-tailed deer, a panther???s primary prey.??? On April 7, 2015, Conservancy wildlife biologists and land managers from Collier-Seminole State Park discovered an 11-foot female Burmese python in the park that was visibly distended by a large food bulge. After capturing the snake and moving it to an open area, the snake began to regurgitate a young white-tailed deer. Once both animals could be weighed, the team noted the fawn???s mass was 15.88 kilograms (35 pounds), which was 111.1 percent the mass of the python at 14.29 kg (31.5 pounds). The find also questions if the Burmese python may be able to negatively impact the population of white-tailed deer by preying on young fawns before they are old enough to mate. Some studies suggest the Burmese python is responsible for a 90 percent decline in small mammal populations in the eastern Everglades. The Conservancy of Southwest Florida???s mission is to protect the region???s water, land wildlife and future. ??sOur research and removal efforts are driven by what the science shows us,??? said Conservancy of Southwest Florida President and CEO Rob Moher. ??sWe are learning valuable information that is helping us push back against this invasive species that is significantly and negatively impacting our native wildlife.??? Where: Southwest Florida,
EDITORIAL USE ONLY. IMAGES ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. IMAGE COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH CONSERVANCY OF SOUTHWEST FLORIDA.
EN_01316921_0002 COV
The Conservancy of Southwest Florida recently documented a Burmese python eating a white-tailed deer that weighed more than the python itself. This is believed to be the largest predator/prey ratio ever documented for the Burmese python, and possibly for any species of python. ??sThis observation is another important piece of evidence for the negative impact invasive Burmese pythons are having on native wildlife across the Greater Everglades Ecosystem??? said Ian Bartoszek, Conservancy of Southwest Florida wildlife biologist. ??sImagine the potential consequences to the state and federally protected Florida panther if Burmese pythons adversely affect the number of white-tailed deer, a panther???s primary prey.??? On April 7, 2015, Conservancy wildlife biologists and land managers from Collier-Seminole State Park discovered an 11-foot female Burmese python in the park that was visibly distended by a large food bulge. After capturing the snake and moving it to an open area, the snake began to regurgitate a young white-tailed deer. Once both animals could be weighed, the team noted the fawn???s mass was 15.88 kilograms (35 pounds), which was 111.1 percent the mass of the python at 14.29 kg (31.5 pounds). The find also questions if the Burmese python may be able to negatively impact the population of white-tailed deer by preying on young fawns before they are old enough to mate. Some studies suggest the Burmese python is responsible for a 90 percent decline in small mammal populations in the eastern Everglades. The Conservancy of Southwest Florida???s mission is to protect the region???s water, land wildlife and future. ??sOur research and removal efforts are driven by what the science shows us,??? said Conservancy of Southwest Florida President and CEO Rob Moher. ??sWe are learning valuable information that is helping us push back against this invasive species that is significantly and negatively impacting our native wildlife.??? Where: Southwest Florida,
EDITORIAL USE ONLY. IMAGES ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. IMAGE COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH CONSERVANCY OF SOUTHWEST FLORIDA.
EN_01316921_0003 COV
The Conservancy of Southwest Florida recently documented a Burmese python eating a white-tailed deer that weighed more than the python itself. This is believed to be the largest predator/prey ratio ever documented for the Burmese python, and possibly for any species of python. ??sThis observation is another important piece of evidence for the negative impact invasive Burmese pythons are having on native wildlife across the Greater Everglades Ecosystem??? said Ian Bartoszek, Conservancy of Southwest Florida wildlife biologist. ??sImagine the potential consequences to the state and federally protected Florida panther if Burmese pythons adversely affect the number of white-tailed deer, a panther???s primary prey.??? On April 7, 2015, Conservancy wildlife biologists and land managers from Collier-Seminole State Park discovered an 11-foot female Burmese python in the park that was visibly distended by a large food bulge. After capturing the snake and moving it to an open area, the snake began to regurgitate a young white-tailed deer. Once both animals could be weighed, the team noted the fawn???s mass was 15.88 kilograms (35 pounds), which was 111.1 percent the mass of the python at 14.29 kg (31.5 pounds). The find also questions if the Burmese python may be able to negatively impact the population of white-tailed deer by preying on young fawns before they are old enough to mate. Some studies suggest the Burmese python is responsible for a 90 percent decline in small mammal populations in the eastern Everglades. The Conservancy of Southwest Florida???s mission is to protect the region???s water, land wildlife and future. ??sOur research and removal efforts are driven by what the science shows us,??? said Conservancy of Southwest Florida President and CEO Rob Moher. ??sWe are learning valuable information that is helping us push back against this invasive species that is significantly and negatively impacting our native wildlife.??? Where: Southwest Florida,
EDITORIAL USE ONLY. IMAGES ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. IMAGE COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH CONSERVANCY OF SOUTHWEST FLORIDA.
EN_01316921_0004 COV
The Conservancy of Southwest Florida recently documented a Burmese python eating a white-tailed deer that weighed more than the python itself. This is believed to be the largest predator/prey ratio ever documented for the Burmese python, and possibly for any species of python. ??sThis observation is another important piece of evidence for the negative impact invasive Burmese pythons are having on native wildlife across the Greater Everglades Ecosystem??? said Ian Bartoszek, Conservancy of Southwest Florida wildlife biologist. ??sImagine the potential consequences to the state and federally protected Florida panther if Burmese pythons adversely affect the number of white-tailed deer, a panther???s primary prey.??? On April 7, 2015, Conservancy wildlife biologists and land managers from Collier-Seminole State Park discovered an 11-foot female Burmese python in the park that was visibly distended by a large food bulge. After capturing the snake and moving it to an open area, the snake began to regurgitate a young white-tailed deer. Once both animals could be weighed, the team noted the fawn???s mass was 15.88 kilograms (35 pounds), which was 111.1 percent the mass of the python at 14.29 kg (31.5 pounds). The find also questions if the Burmese python may be able to negatively impact the population of white-tailed deer by preying on young fawns before they are old enough to mate. Some studies suggest the Burmese python is responsible for a 90 percent decline in small mammal populations in the eastern Everglades. The Conservancy of Southwest Florida???s mission is to protect the region???s water, land wildlife and future. ??sOur research and removal efforts are driven by what the science shows us,??? said Conservancy of Southwest Florida President and CEO Rob Moher. ??sWe are learning valuable information that is helping us push back against this invasive species that is significantly and negatively impacting our native wildlife.??? Where: Southwest Florida,
EDITORIAL USE ONLY. IMAGES ONLY TO BE USED IN CONJUNCTION WITH EDITORIAL STORY. IMAGE COPYRIGHT REMAINS WITH CONSERVANCY OF SOUTHWEST FLORIDA.
EN_01281726_0002 AWR
Pic shows: The carcass of a 7-meter long python. A man is recovering in hospital after winning a fight to the death with a 23-foot python. Brave Robert Nababan says he came across the huge reptile on a road on his way home from work in the Indragiri Hulu Regency of Riau Province in north-western Indonesia. The 37-year-old was riding his moped home from his job as a security guard on a palm oil plantation when he saw two pedestrians blocked from crossing the road by the giant snake. From his hospital bed, he related the story of how he had tried to get hold of the snake to move it. He was quoted as saying: "I tried to catch it. It bit my arm, and we wrestled for a while." However, Indonesian media reports of the epic mortal combat were cut short when Mr Nababan???s family asked journalists to leave the hospital halfway through his tale. He is thought to have won the fight and killed the snake though it is not known how. The snake???s body is shown in pictures strung across his village like a washing line. He is reported to have suffered deep lacerations to his left arm and hand. It was also reported that he was suffering from exhaustion, hinting that the fight with the snake went on for some time. The unlucky python on display in Mr Nababan???s village may be a reticulated python (Python reticulatus), the largest specimens of which can sometimes reach seven metres (23 feet). The Guinness World record for the longest snake ever to be held in captivity was for a reticulated python called Medusa that measured a whopping 7.67 metres (25 feet 2 inches). Indonesian media noted an encounter with a similarly huge snake in March had gone much worse for a West Sulawesi man, who was found dead in the reptile???s stomach. (ends)
NAJWYŻSZA DOSTĘPNA ROZDZIELCZOŚĆ
EN_01281726_0003 AWR
Pic shows: The carcass of a 7-meter long python. A man is recovering in hospital after winning a fight to the death with a 23-foot python. Brave Robert Nababan says he came across the huge reptile on a road on his way home from work in the Indragiri Hulu Regency of Riau Province in north-western Indonesia. The 37-year-old was riding his moped home from his job as a security guard on a palm oil plantation when he saw two pedestrians blocked from crossing the road by the giant snake. From his hospital bed, he related the story of how he had tried to get hold of the snake to move it. He was quoted as saying: "I tried to catch it. It bit my arm, and we wrestled for a while." However, Indonesian media reports of the epic mortal combat were cut short when Mr Nababan???s family asked journalists to leave the hospital halfway through his tale. He is thought to have won the fight and killed the snake though it is not known how. The snake???s body is shown in pictures strung across his village like a washing line. He is reported to have suffered deep lacerations to his left arm and hand. It was also reported that he was suffering from exhaustion, hinting that the fight with the snake went on for some time. The unlucky python on display in Mr Nababan???s village may be a reticulated python (Python reticulatus), the largest specimens of which can sometimes reach seven metres (23 feet). The Guinness World record for the longest snake ever to be held in captivity was for a reticulated python called Medusa that measured a whopping 7.67 metres (25 feet 2 inches). Indonesian media noted an encounter with a similarly huge snake in March had gone much worse for a West Sulawesi man, who was found dead in the reptile???s stomach. (ends)
NAJWYŻSZA DOSTĘPNA ROZDZIELCZOŚĆ
EN_01281726_0004 AWR
Pic shows: The carcass of a 7-meter long python. A man is recovering in hospital after winning a fight to the death with a 23-foot python. Brave Robert Nababan says he came across the huge reptile on a road on his way home from work in the Indragiri Hulu Regency of Riau Province in north-western Indonesia. The 37-year-old was riding his moped home from his job as a security guard on a palm oil plantation when he saw two pedestrians blocked from crossing the road by the giant snake. From his hospital bed, he related the story of how he had tried to get hold of the snake to move it. He was quoted as saying: "I tried to catch it. It bit my arm, and we wrestled for a while." However, Indonesian media reports of the epic mortal combat were cut short when Mr Nababan???s family asked journalists to leave the hospital halfway through his tale. He is thought to have won the fight and killed the snake though it is not known how. The snake???s body is shown in pictures strung across his village like a washing line. He is reported to have suffered deep lacerations to his left arm and hand. It was also reported that he was suffering from exhaustion, hinting that the fight with the snake went on for some time. The unlucky python on display in Mr Nababan???s village may be a reticulated python (Python reticulatus), the largest specimens of which can sometimes reach seven metres (23 feet). The Guinness World record for the longest snake ever to be held in captivity was for a reticulated python called Medusa that measured a whopping 7.67 metres (25 feet 2 inches). Indonesian media noted an encounter with a similarly huge snake in March had gone much worse for a West Sulawesi man, who was found dead in the reptile???s stomach. (ends)
NAJWYŻSZA DOSTĘPNA ROZDZIELCZOŚĆ
EN_01273253_0002 AWR
Pic shows: The python pet. An elderly woman was scared stiff after her neighbour???s 10-foot pet python escaped and slithered outside her 19th-floor window. The giant Burmese python (Python bivittatus) with a golden pigment variation shocked the resident, who quickly called the police in the city of Kunming, capital of south-western China???s Yunnan Province. The animal, measuring some 10 feet, is a Class I state-protected species, so the authorities also brought along forestry officials to capture it alive. Footage of the predator shows it casually lounging on beams outside the residential tower???s building on the 19th floor - 20th by Chinese building standards. The heavy reptile was hooked back in through a window by a snake handler, who later stuffed it into a bag and carried it downstairs. The snake???s owner later revealed himself to be one of the pensioner???s neighbours, who claimed he had "found" the python and brought it home. He did not possess the necessary papers allowing him to breed the protected species in private, so the snake has been confiscated and will likely be released back into the wild. The elderly woman said she had been standing on her balcony when she spotted the golden snake outside her window. Her grandson was with her at the time, she added, but he appeared far more curious and less frightened than her. (ends)
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