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Snakebites

Only four snake species in the United States are venomous: rattlesnakes (which account for about 65% of venomous snakebites and nearly all the snakebite dead in the United States), copperheads, water moccasins ,known as cottonmouths), and coral snakes


The first three are pit vipers. The coral snake is small and colorful, with a black snout and a series of bright red, yellow, and black bands around its body (every 01 band is yellow).
Pit Viper Bites What to Look For
. severe burning pain at the bite site
. two small puncture wounds about 1/2 inch apart (some cases may have only one fang mark)
. swelling (happens within five minutes and can
involve an entire extremity)
. discoloration and blood-filled blisters possibly
developing in 6 to 10 hours

 


Immediatly use The Venom extractor It does not require cutting the skin.
5. Seek medical attention immediately. This is the most
important thing to do for the victim.

Copperhead bite two hours after bite

severe cases, nausea, vomiting, sweating, and :akness

25% of poisonous snakebites, there is no venom n, only fang and tooth wounds (known as a "dry")

what to Do

Copperhead bite the type of pit viper is of minimal imporecause the same antivenin is used in all cases in nenca.
Wilderness Medical Society lists the following for dealing with bites by pit vipers:
Get the victim and bystanders away from the snake. Snakes have been known to bite more than once

1. Pit vipers can strike as far away as one half of their
body length. Be careful around a: decapitated snake head-head reactions can persist for 20 minutes or more.
2. Keep the victim quiet. If possible, carry the victim
or have the victim walk very slowly to help.
3. Gently wash the bitten area with soap and water.
4. If you are more than 1 hour from a medical facility
with antivenin or if the snake was large and the victim's skin is swelling rapidly, immediately apply suction with the Sawyer ExtractorTM
It does not require cutting the skin.
5. Seek medical attention immediately. This is the most
important thing to do for the victim.


The coral snake is America's most venomous snake, but it rarely bites people. The coral snake has short fangs and tends to hang on and "chew" its venom into the victim rather than to strike and release, like a pit viper.

What to Do

1. Keep the victim calm.
2. Gently clean the bite site with soap and water.      3.Seek medical attention immediately. This is the most
important thing to do for the victim.
4. Apply mild pressure by wrapping an elastic bandage (eg, Ace TM bandage) over the bite site and the entire arm or leg. You should apply pressure only if the
bite is from a coral snake, not any of the pit vipers. Do not cut the victim's skin or use a Sawyer ExtractorTM.
5. Seek medical attention for antivenin

Nonpoisonous Snakebites
A nonpoisonous snake leaves a horseshoe shape of
toothmarks on the victim's skin. If you are not positive about a snake, assume it was venomous. Some so-called nonpoisonous North American snakes such as hognose and garter snakes have venom that can cause painful local reactions but no systemic (whole-body) symptoms.

What to Do

1. Gently clean the bite site with soap and water.

 2. Care for the bite as you would a minor wound.

 3. Seek medical advice.


 

 
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