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Snake Man theme song
by Carman Clark

All Snake Killers
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God has made us different,
he made us so unique.
We slither on the ground,
we have no hands and feet.
Though you find us scary,
or maybe just plain weird,
our intentions are not to hurt you
or cause you such great fear.
Our venom's not meant for humans
but to help us when we eat.
So, please stop the senseless killing
before we're all extinct.
We're not saying you have to love us
or tell us we're the best.
God's the one who created us.
So, treat us with respect.

written by Sarah Clark
for Southeastern Reptile Rescue



Fears are educated into us
and can, if we wish,
be educated out.
-Karl A. Merringer

A righteous man cares for
the needs of his animal...
Proverbs 12:10

The snake is an animal.
It has a backbone and a heart.
It has red blood.
It drinks water and eats food.
It breathes air and feels fear
just like every other
animal in the world.
And, it's in a body that's
the hardest thing
for the average
person to understand.

 2006 Fisharama/Turkeyrama 

Southeastern Reptile Rescue was on hand for the 2006 Fisharama/Turkeyrama which was held in Atlanta and Perry in February. The six day event drew tens of thousands of visitors who passed through our booth of live reptiles and also attended our Snakes of Georgia Encounter seminars. We were allowed the chance to explain our side of the snake world to Georgia's Hunters and Fisherman leaving many of them with a new found respect for these wonderful creatures. If you missed us, we'll be at the Buckarama in August. See our "Calendar" page for details of upcoming events.

Jason waiting on the show to begin.Jason speaking at the Snakes of Georgia Encounter seminar.
A cottonmouth on a hook.The Pine Snake.
A Black Rat Snake crawls past Jason's feet during the Snakes of Georgia Encounter.A close up look at a Pine Snake.
Jason explaining how and why he uses Snake Tongs.Mike stands by with a set of tongs.
Of the 8 seminars conducted, the crowd ranged in number from about 80 to over 300 each time.Sarah setting up the booth prior to opening.
Gator-Ade out and about scmoozing with the public.Once open, our reptile display caused quite a traffic jam for the 6 day event.
Jane with the burmese python.Mike with Gator-Ade
A young visitor with the burmese python.Jason with a canebrake rattlesnake.
A future outdoorsman with Gator-Ade.
This snake's getting a nice massage.
Jason with Frank, a first time snake handler.Debbie, one of our volunteers, helping with crowd control during a seminar.
Jason removing an eastern diamondback rattlesnake from its box.The Snakes of Georgia Encounter seminars were always full.
Jason with a seven and a half foot burmese python discussing the huge responsibility of pet snake ownership.Jason with a pigmy rattlesnake.
Hunter, another volunteer, assisting with crowd control.
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