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Snake Man theme song
by Carman Clark

All Snake Killers
Click Here



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.

Here are just a few examples of what others have said about
Southeastern Reptile Rescue's Snakes of Georgia Encounter.




Clayton County Water Authority

1600 Battle Creek Road
Morrow Georgia 30260


"Quality Water, Quality Service"








To:                   Whom It May Concern


From:               Tamika McLester



Re:                   Southeastern Reptile Rescue Presentation                     


Recently, I had the pleasure of observing a seminar presented by Jason Clark of Southeastern Reptile Rescue to Clayton County Water Authority employees.  The information that Mr. Clark shared during this presentation was absolutely awesome.  He was able to educate over 100 of CCWA employees who all ranted about how great the session was.  Many even expressed the desire to learn more about reptilian creatures and that this was the best presentation they'd ever been to. 


The knowledge shared made even the scariest of individuals, chiefly myself, a little less fearful of snakes.  I encourage more organizations and the public to attend a seminar from this organization as you are sure to walk away with something to talk about.


Many thanks to Jason and his staff for a job well done!!


"Snake Man" Jason Clark Brings Reptile Excitement to the 2006 Buckarama
By Rashida Stanley, Wildlife Biologist

In February of this year the Georgia Wildlife Federation's Fisharama® and Turkeyrama® featured a new exhibitor who excited, educated and captivated audiences with his exhibit of reptiles and wildlife conservation. Jason Clark, President of Southeastern Reptile Rescue, brought his educational exhibit which included 5 venomous snakes, several non-venomous snakes and a baby alligator. In addition to allowing the public to view his snakes in cages, he had a spectacular show in which he handled the snakes and educated the audience by dispelling myths about snakes and explaining the role of snakes in nature. Jason and his snakes were a big hit with both kids and adults.
Jason Clark discussed his organization and his involvement in wildlife conservation in an interview with GWF.

GEORGIA WILDLIFE FEDERATION: Jason, first of all, thank you and Southeastern Reptile Rescue for participating as an exhibitor at the 2006 Fisharama® and Turkeyrama®. You drew huge crowds there. Talk about your experience in February.

JASON: We had a great time. Everyone was very hospitable to us. The best thing about the show was getting to meet so many different people.

GWF: Tell us about Southeastern Reptile Rescue-its founding, mission and objectives.

JASON: Southeastern Reptile Rescue grew out of a passion for reptiles that I've had since I was about four or five years old. After years of dealing with people and their snake problems, I realized that conservation education about snakes is the best thing next to habitat preservation that I could do. Since zoos and nature centers will not take a pet snake, an owner would simply let it go in the wild without considering the consequences. The pythons in the Florida Everglades are a sobering example of what harm can come from this. To help ease the problem, I started taking in as many snakes as I had room for and then designed a system of adoption. Also, other people with indigenous snakes on their property could not afford the high prices of some exterminators, so I stepped things up a notch and formed Southeastern Reptile Rescue and We wanted to solve these problems; the easiest and most efficient way to do so was to offer people free snake advice and inexpensive snake removal. We rescue mostly snakes but will take in turtles, lizards and even an alligator, if need be. Additionally, we are licensed by the Georgia Department of Natural Resources. Our licenses allow us to remove and relocate native reptiles, as well as to house native reptiles and exhibit them to the public.

GWF: On a scale of 1 to 10 (with 10 being excellent), how would you rate the success of your Southeastern Reptile Rescue exhibit at GWF's February shows?

JASON: Definitely a 10! They proved to be an excellent opportunity to get our organization into the spotlight.

GWF: What did attendees at our show say about Southeastern Reptile Rescue and your organization's work?

JASON: Most didn't know a rescue organization for snakes even existed. After our Snakes of Georgia Encounter seminars, many people followed us back to our booth to tell us how bad they felt for killing snakes in the past and even though they still don't like reptiles, they'll think twice about killing another one.

GWF: What made you initially interested in participating in the Fisharama® and Turkeyrama® as an exhibitor?

JASON: The Georgia Wildlife Federation has an awesome reputation for on-going conservation efforts. What better organization for us to align ourselves with than GWF to assist in spreading the conservation message?

GWF: How and when did you first hear about the Georgia Wildlife Federation and our annual shows? What has been your involvement with GWF?

JASON: I had heard about GWF for years from my dad. He is an avid fisherman and hunter, so he knew all about the shows. Presently, my wife Sarah and I are Wildlife Steward Members. The 2006 Fisharama®/Turkeyramas® in February were our first time volunteering. We decided to join the GWF not long after the show.

GWF: Describe some of your organization's current work.

JASON: Our current work involves reptile education, reptile adoptions and reptile removal. When we do an educational event we bring live venomous and non-venomous snakes of Georgia. We focus on facts and spotlight the beneficial roles snakes play as a part of our environment. After the seminars, most people leave with a new found respect for reptiles, which helps the rest of nature as well, since every organism relies on others for survival. Additionally, our website offers free information such as snake identification, what to do if you are bitten and a guide to a snake-free yard.

GWF: Are you looking forward to the upcoming GWF 2006 Buckarama® in Atlanta and Perry?

JASON: I can't wait! For Buckaramas®, we will have even more snakes on display thanks to the Georgia Wildlife Federation for providing additional space. And thank you for this interview. I truly enjoyed it.

GWF will again feature the Southeastern Reptile Rescue in both Atlanta and Perry (see page 1 for locations, times and dates). With more Snakes of Georgia Encounter seminars and more reptiles than ever, you won't want to miss this show. For more information about this rescue organization or reptiles, go to And be sure to come to the Georgia Wildlife Federation's 2006 Buckarama. It's sure to be WILD. See you there!

The Sportsman's Connection, January 2006, V14N2

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