Amazon Basin Emerald Tree Boa

WE HAVE EMERALD TREE BOAS FOR SALE. HERE ARE SOME HIGHLIGHTS:

  • Corallus caninus
  • Captive Bred
  • Males And Females In Stock
  • These Bright Emerald Green Boas Make For Excellent Display Animals
  • Known for Their Large Teeth, These Are Very Good With Handling
  • Feeding On Live And Frozen/Thawed Adult Mice
  • Originating From South America They Range From Northern Brazil To The Amazon River
  • With Proper Care These Boas Can Live Up To 15-20 Years
  • Full Grown Adults Can Get As Long As 6 – 7 Feet In Length From Head To Tail
  • This Fantastic Snake Has The Largest Teeth Out Of Any Non-venomous Snake Species, That Is Prefect For Piercing Through Feather

 Facts About Emerald Tree Boa

Emerald tree boas were given the scientific name “caninus” due to their dog-like appearance in profile. Emerald tree boas have large heat sensors with which they can sense infrared radiation and detect prey. They have a prehensile tail, which they use to secure themselves in a tree, in their distinctive coiled pose.

Emerald Tree Boa

Care

Emerald tree boas require a wooden vivarium as their enclosure. This is because wood is an excellent insulator of heat and so a wooden vivarium will make it easier to control the crucial temperatures required inside the habitat. Other enclosures such as glass terrariums are far too efficient at releasing heat. The wooden vivarium should have good ventilation to allow air flow in and out of the enclosure.

Size

Its vivarium should be at least 560mm (24″) in length and 900mm (36”) in height. There are 2 main reasons for this; firstly emerald tree boas are not small reptiles and can easily grow to 4-6ft in length. They require a proportionate amount of space to live happily

Feeding

 Adults typically feed once every three weeks, shed every six months and defecate every two months

Venomous?

Emerald tree boas are non-venomous, arboreal snakes. They use their prehensile tail to hold onto tree branches. Their head rests atop their coiled body during the day; at night, they hunt for birds but may also eat small reptiles and mammals.
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